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Full text of "Antioch News 11/05/1999"

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A Lakeland Newspaper /75 cents 



5*5!5^^^ft«5 • NOVEMBER 5-11, 1999 

Emmons School joins annexation petition 

RvMir.MAPI W PAOIP7 * M. 



ByMICHAaH.BABICZ 

*«?^_ *GS£ffi*3fc% Ky^^ewTrrS ''"'^n'Kffi^Uaon ^'^e^^Th'otL'T'ihe 

En, m0 „, School w»nu T *e" ^0^ aCCOrd,ng '° ^ ^^ffflK 1 , k^ »' I 1 * 6*' Sahan *W d«*S£K£2S££ 

villaee - ■ 1SSL1 r,~ , .. SUhan explataed the plans which nal peiltlon which went before the ably less • said SmMcMahoTvte 

""ihereUoneca.ch.however.^e .JS^A-bSES.' "-P™, by Sudden end -n^tano, « been pj^rfjSlSjgS'jS 

;uitivthnt«itik rw,««t B ..j ( u.u- T« ,_ .t__ j— .,__ , .7 . WltnOraWn. It S In limbO. officer for Dflmnnrl rWn*»lnnn«»«f 



only way that can happen Is with the change in the density of the homes 
of the proposed from the original 160 presented to 



the Antioch plan commission to 120 
upscale homes. 

A five year moratorium on build- 
ing is included in the revised plan. 

"The whole . reason we're 
discussing this is Emmons School is 
not contiguous with the village 
unless me Diamond Development 



We're under tiie basic 

premise that the land will 

be developed one way or 

another. These are local 

developers the board feels 

they can work with* 



Mark Tabor 
Emmons school superintendent 



recommendation from the plan 
commission. 

"An amended or revised petition 
might be In their (Diamonds) best 
interest/ Silhan admits. 



Diamond Development at Beach 
Grove Road and Route 59. 

The Emmons School Board of 
Education unanimously passed a 
resolution at Its Oct 19 meeting to 
become part of the annexation 
petition for the 80 acres. 

In the resolution, the board states 
It is aware new housing development comes In," Mayor Marilyn SunefluE 
will occur within me district "It is the explained. 

^S^StV^t -fT 1 * B ° anl . "? SUhan ' ** dircct0r of "" **** of Dfamond Develop* J^eiSISmlK^'eittaiB 

^I^tlJ^^^r^ ^fu^S *P buMn& nient to the school board are not the S I Ed LTthese^r 

SriArf^S-^ ^ e n,cdtheboardo ^ e ^^on s^me as those originaUy brought system. ^eredu^ono/T 

rcsoEstati ^rh.it^im^ t M u ^fore we plan commission. The number of homes draws that 

resolution states. n^e likelihood of expanding the plan commission voted unanimous- demand down to what Is anUcipat- 



officer for Diamond Development 

The next step for that petition "Originally, It was going to be 160 to 

would be to come before the village 180 homes, now it is 100 to 120. 

board for consideration. At this time, Building would not begin for five 

it would come with a negative 



years, 

"The school would get the 
benefit of city sewer and water," 
McMahon added. 

Emmons School District 33 
Superintendent Matt Tabar said 



The current petition called for a attorneys for both the school district 
h °? men !i ° f I6 ° nomes wnIcn ond me developers are working on 



caused concern among 



an agreement 

Regarding the sewer and water 
lines coming to the school, the 
present well and septic system is able 



Please see EMMONS /A4 



Second bomb 

threat causes 

■ 

school closing 

Letter to parents requests support 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



machine In the morning upon their 
arrival. The call was discovered at 
6:45 am., according to Antioch 
Police Chief Charlie Waikins. 

School admlnis- 
' We're not going to tolerate mtion made the 

treat any t even iftiie/re mat cly 7 am. 
supposed to be a joke, 
very seriously 



For the second Friday in a row, a 
bomb threat was 
phoned into 

Antioch Communi- 
ty High School. And 
for the second time 
in two weeks, class- supposed to be a joke. Police, fire and 

es for the day were y^y seriously' scho ° 1 ° rada ? s "IT 5 

called off wiy aw «/•»•/ another search of the 

A bomb threat Dennis Hochxev buUding, just as Uiey 

called into the Dennts Hocfctiey had done seven days 

sS attendance ACHS superintendent earUcr . 

answering machine . j "Nf^S A ™£ 

at 10 p.m. Oct 28 resulted In another found," said Bill Ahlers, ACHS 

day of canceled classes at the high business manager, 

school Watkins said his department is 

The call was discovered by -.„„,., 

school staff who routinely check the Please see THREAT IAS 




Indian summer fishing trip 
results in drowning death 



Ministers Darald Gruen of Beautiful Savior Lutheran Church, John Um of New Hope Korean Baptist 
Church and Tom Bartmer of Lighthouse Church of Antioch share their church building on North 
Avenue in Antioch.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 

Lighthouse beams hope 

Church building home for different congregations 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



On a beautiful Indian summer 
evening, two friends decided to take 
advantage of the weather and do 
some fishing. 

Unfortunately, the unseasonably 
warm evening ended in tragedy. 

A 24-year-old Fox Lake man 
drowned while on a canoe fishing 
trip on Lake Marie in Antioch. 

The Initial report of a person in 



the water came In at 10:46 p.m. 
Friday, Oct 29. Following a two-hour 
search Friday night and an addition- 
al 45 minute search Saturday 
morning, the body was recovered at 
8:46 am. 

An estimated 12 to 15 divers 
from Antioch, Lake Villa, Fox Lake, 
Spring Grove and Round Lake fire 
departments participated in the 
search, according to Jim Robinson, 

Please see DROWNING IA4 



A lighthouse is often thought 
of as a beacon of hope to a 
ship lost at sea 
The Lighthouse Church 
of Antioch's beacons stream out 
three different directions. 

"How many Christians can you 
squeeze into a lighthouse?" is the 
topic of an article In "The Signal 
Light" October newsletter by Tom 
Bartmer, senior pastor for the Light- 
house Church 

Baptist, Lutheran and Korean 
Baptist congregations each have 
their own services during the course 
of a weekend. 

The building, located at 554 
Parkway In Antioch, one block west 



of Route 83 (Main Street) and North 
Avenue, used to belong to the 
Calvary Baptist Church founded in 
the 1950s. 

"The building Is being used to its 
fullest potential, for the work of 
Christ" Bartmer said with a big 
smile. 

An evening walk by Lutheran 
Pastor Darald Gruen's wife, Sharon, 
found the building sitting unoccu- 
pied, which it was for about four to 
five years. 

"We were newly formed and 
were looking for a place to worship," 
Gruen said. Even though the build- 
ing was owned by the Baptist 
Church, Gruen's Lutheran congrega- 
tion actually kept the building opea 

Bartmer had a group of four or 
five people who were meeting for 



Bible study affiliated with the South- 
em Baptist Convention and the Lake 
County Baptist Churches Associa- 
tion. 

"Basically, we put our resources 
together and put our trust in the 
association that when the next 
Baptist church would start, they 
would purchase the building," 
Bartmer said. 

The prayers of Bartmer and his 
small group meeting for Bible 
studies were answered. That was 
two years ago,' with the lighthouse 
congregation celebrating its second 
annua) meeting Oct 30. 

"When planning services, we 
wanted to see what the community 
would like so we went door to door," 

Please a* LIGHTHOUSE IA4 




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Novembers, 1999 



Mage making code 
simpler for builders 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



Keep it simple. 

A common motto Is being 
adopted by the AntJoch village build- 
ing department. 

The village board unanimously 
authorized at its Nov. 1 meeting the 
village attorney to draw up a new or- 
dinance regarding the village's build- 
ing code for one and two family 
dwellings. 

In the past, the village included 
both die BOCA Code and the CABO 
code within its own village regulations. 

This was causing some confu- 
sion for developers and builders re- 
garding which code was to be used 



Bob Silhan, village director of 
planning, zoning and building, ex- 
plained to the board by state statute 
municipalities are required to have 
as restrictive regulations as the coun- 
ty code. 

Lake County goes by the 1993 
BOCA Code, according to Silhan. 

The village's elimination of the 
CABO code portion within its regula- 
tions will make it "simpler and more 
stringent" by going with the BOCA 
Code which Is used by the county as 
well. 

The expected new ordinance is 
anticipated to come before the vil- 
lage board at Its next regularly sched- 
uled meeting 730 p.m. Monday, 
Nov. 15. 



Chamber spearheading 
industrial forum meeting 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



Industrial Issues is the focus 
of a special meeting called by the 
Antloch Chamber of Commerce 
and Industry. 

The meeting is scheduled 8 am 
Friday, Nov. 12 at the Chamber Of- 
fice, 884 Main Street, In Antioch. 

State, township, village and 
Chamber officials have been in- 
vited with members of the Anti- 
och industrial business commu- 



nity to discuss Issues relating 
specifically to the industrial com- 
munity. 

Among items to be discussed 
according to Chamber officials 
are the State of Illinois' traffic 
flow plans within Antloch, a pro- 
posed industrial park In the Anti- 
och area and village plans for Im- 
provements within existing In- 
dustrial areas. 

For further information or to 
join the Chamber, contact the 
Chamber Office 395-2233. 



Young, old come together 
for Vet's Day observance 



Young and old alike will com- 
bine to observe Veteran's Day in 
Antioch. 

Trie Antioch Veteran of Foreign 
Wars(VFW) and Auxiliary along with 
the American Legion and Auxiliary 
ore joining with various boy and girl 



scout groups to honor veterans. 

The observance will take place 
at 1 1 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 1 1 at the 
VFW Post, 75 North Avenue, in An- 
tioch. 

The public is encouraged and 
welcome to attend. 



Antioch JV team moves on 



The Antioch Vildngs Junior Var- 
sity football team takes on Barring- 
ton In the third round of the playoffs 
at 1 1:30 am Saturday, Nov. 6 at Cen- 
tral Park in Grayslake. The park is lo- 



cated just east of Grayslake High 
School. The Vikings shutout Crystal 
Lake #2 29-0 Oct 30 to remain un- 
beaten and move on to the next 
round of the playoffs. 



CORRECTION 



Antloch News Oct. 22 edition 
page 1 photo caption Incorrectly 
identified the participants in the 
Grandparents Day activitiy at Anti- 
och Lower Grade School. The stu- 



dent is 3rd grader Lauren Smith and 
her grandmoter Barbara Smith of 
Antioch. The Antioch News regrets 
the error and any confusion it may 
have caused. 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 




, the maze 

Nine-year-old Jean Drlmalla of AntJoch successfully completes the maze, made of duct tape and 
cardboard and Includes several slides, at the Antioch Evangelical Free Church Oct 29.— Photo bv 
Sandy Bressner J 



Oliver! ready for PM&L run 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



"Oliveri" Is coming!! 

Lionel Bart's musical comedy 
comes to PM&L Theatre's stage for 
the Antloch based groups final pro- 
duction of the 20th century. 

Show dates are Fridays through 
Sundays, Nov. 19-21, 26-28 and Dec 
3-5. Friday and Saturday showings 
are 8 p.m. Sunday matinees 230 p jn. 

PM&L Theatre Is located at 877. 
Main Street In downtown Antioch, 
just south of Depot and Main 
Streets. 

Reservations can be made at 
395-3055 or by stopping by the box 
office Monday through Thursday, 
5:30-7:30 p.m., Saturday 1 1 a.m.-2 



p.m. or 90 minutes prior to show 
times on production dates. Tickets 
are $1 for adults and $8 for students 
or senior citizens. 

Director Larry Bersie of Antioch, 
musical director Rob Findlay of And- 
och and choreographer Gigi Winding 
of Ingleside are working with a large 
and talented cast for the production. 

Oliver Twist Is played by 
Thomas Graff of Fox Lake. 

... Other leading characters are Art- 
ful Dodger, Jodi Smith from Lake Vil- 
la; Namcy. Donna Abcar from Anti- 
och; Fagin, Tom Hausman from An-' 
Uoch; Bill Sykes, Mark Badtke from 
Genoa City, Wis.; Mr. Bumble, josh SL 
John from Wonder Lake; Mrs. Cor- 
ney, Dlanne Hosken from Linden- 
hurst; and Mr. and Mrs. Sowerberry, 



Murray Hostrpm from Bristol, Wis. 
and Alice Byrne from Iindenhurst, 

The boys from the work- 
house/ Fagin 's boys are Dominic 
Jackson and Allyssa Rlttomo, Twin 
Lakes, Wis.; Mariene Heimke and 
Kathy Ihlen from Trevor, Wis.; 
Meghan Hosken and Holly 
Schramm from Iindenhurst; Chad 
Neviu, Zack Simoninl and Danni 
Parpan from Antioch; Matthew Red- 
din from BuiUngtan. Wis. and Uz. 
Winding from IngesUSe. ' 

Supporting character* are Luke 
Strandqirat, Courtney Wilidlng. 
Sarah Nielsen, Chris Jones, Nancy 
Fry, Terry Brady, Jeff MalkamaJd, 
Suzanne Magtnot, Amy Christenson, 
Lin HendricJcson, Jay Aufimann and 
Mark Fletcher. 



It's Footlights time at St. Peters church 



It's Footlights time! 

The 18th Annual Footlights for 
SL Peter Catholic Church Parish will 
be held the weekends of Friday and 
Saturday, Nov. 5-6 and 12-13. 

Musical, comedy and "Stars of 
Lip Sync" will be among the many 
featured acts throughout the 
evenings, 

A full casino will be part of the 

entertainment 

Food ranging from snacks to 
full meals will be available. 

Tickets are $12 at the door, $10 
in advance. Persons must be 21 or 
older to attend. 

For information, phone 395- 
0274. ' 

The works of a Lake County 
artist will be featured during No- 
vember at a downtown Antioch 
store. 

Books Etc, 901 Main Street, In 



.++■+»••»■*■-*••*»»++*»*•««*••-•<•'••••* 




OUR 
TOWN 

Michael H.Babia 



Antioch is hosting an exhibition 
featuring more than 40 oil paint- 
ings, ink originals and limited edi- 
tion prints spanning over a quarter 
of a century. The works are done by 
Diana Cannata Osland of Fox Lake. 

A special reception open to the 
public will be held 2 to 4 p.m. Sun- 
day, Nov. 7 at Books Etc, Osland will 
be on hand to greet viewers of her 
exhibits. 

Dorian Sitkoski of McHenry 
will be playing the harp during the 
reception. Refreshments will be 
served. 



The traditional holiday craft 
show for the Antioch Veterans of 
Foreign Wars (VFW) Post 4551 
Ladies Auxiliary will be held Satur- 
day and Sunday, Nov. 6 and 7. 

Crafts will be available for 
viewing and purchase 9 a.m.-4 p-m. 
Nov. 6 and 11 ajn.-4 p.m. Nov. 7 at 
the VFW Hall, 75 North Avenue, in 
Antioch. 

For information contact 
"Dorothee Hlmber 395-6934. 

Volunteers to help those in 
need are being requested. 

The Antioch Community Food 
Pantry will hold its annual meeting 
at 9 am Monday, Nov. 15. 

If you have interesting informa- 
tion or anecdotes to submit for "Our 
Town* call staff reporter Mike 
Babia at 223-8161, ext 138 ore- 
mail, edit QbuLcom, " 



Antioch News 

Vol. 114 No. 45 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 1886 

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A4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



Novembers, 1999 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF PROPOSED PROPERTY TAX 

INCREASE FOR 
ANTIOCH COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL 

I. A Public hearing to approve a proposed! 
[property tax levy increase for Antioch 
Community High School No. 117 for 1999 will 
be held on November 16, 1999 at 7:30 p.m. at 
Emmons School, 24226 Beach Grove RoadJ 
Untioch, IL 60002. 

Any person desiring to appear at the public! 
[hearing and present testimony to the taxing 
district may contact William C. Ahlers, 
Business Manager, 1133 Main Street, Antioch, | 
|IL 60002, (847)395-1421. 

II. The corporate and special purpose prop- 
erty- taxes extended or abated for 1998 were| 
|$1 1,910,861 .87. 

The proposed corporate and special purpose! 
[property taxes to be levied for 1999 arel 
$13,637,113.00. This represents a 14.49 per- 
cent increase over the previous year. 

I. The property taxes extended for debt ser- 
Ivice and public building commission leases for| 
|l 998 were $0.00. 

The estimated property taxes to be' levied fori 
[debt service and public building commission 
leases for 1999 are $0.00. This represents a| 
|o.OO percent increase over the previous year. 

IV. The total property taxes extended or abat- 
jed for 1 998 were $1 1 ,91 0,861 .87. 

The estimated total property taxes to be| 
[levied for 1999 are $13,637,113.00. This rep- 
resents a 14.49 percent increase over the pre- 
vious year. 

~^M 1199A-2995-AN/LVI 

Novembers, 1999 



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FROM PAGE Al 



LIGHTHOUSE: Different faiths band together 



Bartmer explained. "Wc found out 
people worked long hours and 
weekends were like gold to fami- 
lies." 

People were concerned with a 
late morning or early afternoon ser- 
vice, a majority of their Sunday was 
gone. 

"We wanted to be sensitive to 
the needs of the parishioners, so wc 
decided on a Saturday evening ser- 
vice," Bartmer admitted. 

The decision to go with a Satur- 
day evening service allowed the ex- 
isting Lutheran church service to 
continue Sunday mornings. 

That worked out for the Beauti- 
ful Savior Lutheran Church," Bart- 
mer explained. 

' H Wc met with the Lutheran 
church leaders and saw no reason 
why we could not work together," 
Bartmer said. The two have jointly 
existed since 1997 with no con- 
flict. Beautiful Savior Lutheran 
celebrated its third year anniver- 
sary Oct. 13. 

"The congregation has been 
growing which has become more of 
a challenge," Bertram admitted of 
the Lighthouse group. 

In late September of (his year, a 
third beam of light joined The Light- 
house. 

John Lim approached Bertram 
and petitioned the church for hold- 
ing a Korean language congrega- 
tion. 

Another area church sponsored 
Urn's congregation, but they had no 



place to meet. 

"Wc brought the idea before the 
church and they were very happy," 
Bartmer explained. 

A weekday schedule of services 
at the Lighthouse begins at 7 p.m.; 
Saturdays: 7 p.m. worship service 
for Lighthouse Baptist; Sundays: 9 
a.m. Lutheran service; 1 p.m. New 
Hope (Korean) Baptist Church. A 
organ and piano contained within 
the worship area is used by all three 
services. 

Various other meetings, bible 
studies, support groups and others 
keeping the Lighthouse light beam- 
ing throughout the day and into the 
evenings seven days per week. 

The Lighthouse congregation is 
technically "Independent." In reali- 
ty, it Is providing the basis for a great 
blending of Christians. 

"If you sat in on the services, 
you could probably come for 10 
weeks before you would notice 
much ofa difference," Grucn said. 
"I'd rather focus on all of us being 
brothers and sisters through the 
blood of Jesus." 

"Ninety-nine percent of what 
we believe is exactly the same," Gru- 
en said. "On all of the central issues, 
the triumvirate God, we're basically 
die same. Some of the traditions we 
understand differently. If you went 
over our readings verse by verse, 
they'd probably be the same." 

"We're all plain ordinary peo- 
ple," Gruen added. 

Lim admits having the Sunday 



afternoon service works out for 
his people. "Many In the Korean 
population work late on Satur- 
day," Lim said. "That way they 
can sleep long on Sunday. That's 
better for them than having a 
morning service." 

Lim began In Mundelein with 
the New Life Baptist Church, Pri- 
marily, the attendance at Light- 
house has been limited to Urn's 
family and another family. 

Urn's sons, 14-year-old Daniel 
and 1 1 -year-old Paul, have ex- 
pressed their displeasure with tak- 
ing up much of the Sunday after- 
noon with church or related service 
events including a meal. 

Referred to as "a church ' 
planter," Um came to the United 
States as a student at Maryland Uni- 
versity Dec 4, 1973. Um came to 
Chicago at the same time period. 
While in the area, Um attended 
Southwestern Baptist University 
Seminary in Missouri where he 
graduated In 1997. Since graduat- 
ing, Um has been doing church 
planting which he has two Baptist 
Churches underway in Mundelein 
and Winthrop Harbor. 

"We're all Christians and believe 
In Jesus Christ, " Um sold, who also 
has his wife, Man, at his side. 

A joint service of all three 
congregations is being worked on 
for die future. 

In the meantime, die spiritual 
light is beaming brighdy from the 
Uglithouse In Antioch. 



EMMONS: Joins petition 



ta handle the school's current popu- 
lation. The agreement would include 
a provision which would have the de- 
veloper paying for new lines at such 
time the district sees a need. 

Besides the additional village 
sewer and water, Tabar said the 
school sees the advantage of having 
village services including police. The 
Antioch DARE program does come 
to Emmons even though it is techni- 
cally out of their jurisdiction. 

"We're under the basic premise 
that the land will be developed one 



way or another," Tabar explained. 
"These arc local developers, the 
board feels they can work with. By 
having an agreement, wc have some 
control in how quickly and widi what 
type of homes die area is developed." 
No set timetable has been estab- 
lished by Diamond Development for 
submitting a revised prc-annexation 
agreement to the village. There is a 
possibility Diamond would have 
some type of communication with 
the village prior to the end of the 
year. 



DROWNING: 

Man drowns 



Antioch divemaster. 

The victim, Todd A. Talbot, 
originally of Mundelein where his 
parents still reside and most re- 
cently from Fox Lake, was pro- 
nounced dead at 9:25 a.m., accord- 
ing to Lake County Coroner Bar- 
bara Richardson. 

Talbot and Christopher Nystrom 
were aboard a canoe fishing, accord- 
ing to Richardson. 



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999 



Novembers, 1999 



POLICE & FIRE 



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Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



4 



By MICHAEL H.BABICZ 
Community Editor 




ous' call received at W.C. Petty police beat 



Classes were momentarily de- 
layed at W.C Petty School In AntJoch 
on Nov. 1. 

A "suspicious phone call" was 
received on the school's answering 
machine, according to District 34 Su- 
perintendent Daniel Burke. 

The call came in at 1:14 a.m. 
Nov. 1 with a long message lasting 
between four and five minutes. 

"Either the person was calling 
from a party or a bar," Burke ex- 
plained, based upon the background 
noise and voices which were audible. 



The word "bomb threat" was 
heard in the background, but was 
not spoken Into the receiver. 

Antloch Police Officer Darrell 
Young, assigned as a police liaison to 
the school district, along with school 
administrators listened to the tape 
when It was discovered at about 7 
am. Nov. 1. 

It was determined by Young, 
along with the school administra- 
tors, to treat the call as "suspi- 
cious," but not as an actual bomb 
threat. 

Custodians from Antloch Upper 
Grade School were called over to 
W.C Petty to assist In a building 



check both Inside and outside prior 
to students being allowed to enter 
the school. 

Following the check, It was de- 
termined no forced entry had 
been made into the building over 
night. The building was deemed 
secure and students were allowed 
to enter. 

"It just delayed the start of school 
by a few minutes," Burke said. Stu- 
dents were held on buses for less 
than five minutes while the building 
check was completed when they ar- 
rived for school. 

The school day continued with- 
out any further Interruption. 



Persons charged with a crime are innocen t until proven guilty in a court of law. 



ANTIOCH 



Dill 

Guiilermo TrujilJo-Dominguez, 
33, 2912 Gabriel, Zion was stopped by 
Antioch Police at 5:29 am Oct 24 
westbound on Route 173 just west of 
Deep Lake Rood. Trujillo- Dominguez 
was driving a Dodge Caravan which 
was clocked at 60 mph In a 50 mph 
zone. Trujillo-Dominguez was subse- 
quently charged with driving under 



the influence, having a revoked driver's 
license and on an outstanding war- 
rant His court date Is 9 a.m. Nov. 16. 

No valid license r 

ReneeLKrueger,26,21202-121st 
Street, Bristol, Wis. was stopped by 
Antloch Police at 657 p.m. Oct 23 
and charged with speeding and hav- 
ing a suspended Wisconsin driver's li- 
cense. Krueger Is scheduled for a 
court date of 10-30 a,rn. Nov. 24 in 
Branch Court III. 



FROM PAGE Al 



THREAT: ACHS gets second bomb scare 



following up on any possible leads 
just as they had done a week before. 
The investigation is continuing, ac- 
cording to Watkins. 

The police investigation on the 
Oct 22 phoned In bomb threat re- 
sulted In the arrest and charging of a 
16-year-old ACHS student who had 
been suspended for truancy by the 
district. 

The student was arraigned on 
disorderly conduct charges which 
comes under a Class 4 felony, ac- 
cording to Watkins and Assistant 
State's Attorney Mary Yarc, chief 
of the juvenile division for the 
Lake County State's Attorney's Of- 
fice. 

The case was found to have 
probable cause for charging the 
youth who appeared before judge 
John G. Radsezich. The youth was re- 
leased on home detention pending a 
status of attorney hearing. 

Superintendent Dennis Hock- 
ncy, despite being out of town at- 
tending a testing conference in New 



York City , was in constant tele- 
phone contact with school officials 
back in Antioch. 

Following a Nov. 1 briefing on 
how the situation was handled Oct 
29. Hockney said he was satisfied 
with how administrators, police and 
fire personnel conducted the build- 
ing search. "There has been no 
change In the way the search is han- 
dled," Hockney said. 

"We are sending a letter to the 
parents of all of the children in the 
school," Hockney explained. "Basi- 
cally we're asking for their coopera- 
tion. We know we have a lot of good 
students in the school and it's a cou- 
ple of bad ones who are causing the 
problem." 

"We're not going to tolerate 
bomb threats and we will treat any, 
even If they're supposed to be a joke, 
very seriously," Hockney added. 

Another threat was phoned Into 

ACHS at approximately 830 a.m. 

Nov. 1. 

This on© wns more specific with 



the caller saying the bomb was in 
one of the washrooms, according to 
Hockney. 

Dr. James Love, principal, and 
Bill Ahlers, business manager, made 
the determination to pull the fire 
alarm and evacuate the building 
"like a fire drill.' 

A search was conducted by 
school authorities of the washrooms 
with nothing being found. 

Students returned to classes 
within about 15 minutes, according 
to Hockney, and the school day con- 
tinued "as normal." 

The ACHS District 117 was 
among all school districts within 
Lake and McHenry counties invited 
to attend a Bomb Management Sem- 
inar Nov. 3 organized by the Region- 
al Office of Education. 

Edward j. Gonwa, regional su- 
perintendent, emphasized in com- 
munication with Lake County 
schools the need to have a minimum 
or one representative attend the con- 
ference. 



One of the biggest days 

of the year for 

Department 56! 

Discover Department 56 

with these 4 new gift 

sets. Also, Friday Nov. 5, 

marks the announcement 

of retired Department 56 

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A6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 5, 1999 



There's more to fall than football 



Foil is evidence enough that 
surely proves God (s a fe- 
male—no man would ever 
have created a season that 
demanded such upkeep on their 
yard. Those sprawling lawns that so 
attracted us to our residences when 
we first purchased them arc now 
doing us in with their fall mainte- 
nance. It's time like these that one 
has to wonder why on earth trees 
were so important to us when we 
were touring the neighborhood 
with the real estate agent. 

Although it is the natural circle 
of life that leaves turn red and yel- 
low, couldn't the chain of events by- 
pass the "fall off the tree" phase. 
Why not just let them sway In the 
breeze for several weeks until Door 
County's economy is satisfied, and 
once all the "color watching" tourists 
head home, they can turn back to 
green and wait out the winter. 

It's the detaching themselves 
from the branches that cause all the 
problems. This phase serves no 




JINGLE 

FROM 

PRINGLE 

Lynn Pringle 



purpose other than to bury dog 
poop for unsuspecting shoes and 
clog gutters on homes across the 
county. Raking in itself is such a 
thankless job. After you spend 
hours laboring to free your lawn 
from the pesky little varmints, you 
turn around to admire your days of 
labor only to find six inches of 
freshly fallen leaves dancing on 
your grass. It's a lot like snow shov- 
eling, but at least you know if you 
wait three or four months, that will 
melt. 

Leaves have an incredible will 
to live. If you do actually reach the 
burning stage, you have to make 



LOCAL DIGEST 



Special meeting 
set for Nov. 9 

A special meeting of the Grass 
Lake School District 36 is to be held at 
7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 9 at Grass Lake 
School. The purpose of the meeting 
is the reorganization of the board fol- 
lowing the April, 1999 election. 

School conferences 
planned 

Antioch Upper Grade School 
parent-teacher conferences are 
planned Tuesday and Wednesday, 



Nov. 9- 1 0. Hours Nov. 9 are 2 to 8:30 
p.m. Nov. 10 are 1 1 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 
Parents unable to attend the Nov. 3 
report card pickup to schedule a 
conference are asked to call 838-B361 
to schedule a time. 

Building committee 
appointments 

Torn liaba has been appointed to 
the Antioch Planning & Zoning 
Board by the village board. Curt 
Denny and Don Zeman were re-ap- 
pointed to their positions on the 
board. Their term runs until May, 
2000. 



sure your pile is strategically placed 
so it can be burned with no yard 
repercussions, (i.e. scorched sod, 
burnt decking blistered paint, or 
unhappy neighbors). 

And heaven help you if you have 
forgotten your matches and have to 
go inside to retrieve (hem. It is guar- 
anteed that you will return to your 
mounded foliage only to find it scat- 
tered over a two mile radius by the 
neighborhood children who thought 
you left them a new yard toy. 

Some owners mow them, some 
mulch them, some rake, pile and 
bum them. Unfortunately, there is 
a good number of land owners who 
do nothing and leave the raking to 
Mother Nature and a good stilT 
wind. Tin's causes havoc to the con- 
scientious neighbor who ends up 
mowing, mulching or raking all 
leaves left by the deadbcat home- 
owners in the subdivision. For the 
last 47 years the patriarch of this 
family has spent innumerable 
hours raking, piling and burning- 
no leaf has ever been left to lay on 
his five acres. Tilts year though, 
nearing 80, the grandpa grows 
weary easily. So to save his strength 
for more worthwhile venues, he has 
thrown in die towel against the bat- 
tle with the leaves. Now he too has 
taken the attitude that a good north 
wind will eventually provide him a 
leaf-free yard this fall. Unfortunate- 
ly his neighbors to tiic south aren't 
real happy with the new develop- 
ment— I know, I hear about it every 
night at the dinner table. 

And so goes anoUier "Jingle 
from Pringle." 



Headers with information for "Jin- 

flefrom Pringle" should call Lynn 
'rmgle at 395-6364. 




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A 'Howlin' good time 

Donnie Thorton, 9, (above) participates in a pumpkin carving con* 
test during Antioch's Halloween Howl Oct 22. Karley Guldan, 14, 
(below) welcomes children to participate in activities at the Hal* 
loween Howl. — Photos by Kirsten Hough 




BEFORE THE ILLINOIS 

ENVIRONMENTAL 
PROTECTION AGENCY 

IN THE MATTER OF: VILLAGE OP 

ANTIOCH'S PETITION TO 

AMEND ITS FACILITY 

PLANNING AREA (FPA) AND 

REQUEST FOR A BOUNDARY 

CHANGE. ILLINOIS EPA FILE 

*5()1-99. 
NOTICE OF PRF-HEARING 

CONFERENCE . 
The Illinois Environmental 
Protection Agency will hold a 
pre- boa ring conference on 
Monday, November 8, 1999, at 7 
p.m. at the Lake County Building, 
1 1) North County Street, 
10* Floor Assembly Room, 
in Waukegan, Illinois. 
The prehearing conference will: (l) 
Discuss the details of the Village of 
Antioch's petition to amend its FPA and 
request for a boundary change; (2) 
Allow attorneys representing interested 
parties and interested persons to file 
appearance as a party of record in this 
matter; (3) Discuss the hearing proce- 
dure- and rules; H) Set a discovery 
schedule prior to the hearing; (5) Set a 
date, time and place for the hearing. 
Those attending should use the County 
Building's North garage entrance, reg- 
ister when entering the building and 
proceed directly to the 10* floor 
Assembly Room. 
For further information call John 
Williams, Hearing Officer, at tele 
phone number 217-782-5544. 
Date: October 18, 1999. 



Red Cross selling 
Entertainment 
2000 Books 

The American Red Cross of 
Greater Chicago, a local non-prof- 
it organization offering disaster 
preparedness and relief, safety and 
health education and many other 
programs to the community, Is 
selling Entertainment 2000 
coupon books to raise funds to 
support their services. 

• Fine dining, family dining 
and fast food coupons 

• Discounts for movies, sports 
activities and special attractions 

• Special savings on hotels and 
airfare discounts 

The Entertainment Book Is 
valid immediately and includes 
thousands of dollars in savings in 
every book. Three Chicagoland 
editions are available at a cost of 
$35 each. To order an Entertain- 
ment Book, call or visit the Red 
Cross facility in your area: McHen- 
ry: 402 N. Front St., McHenry or 
call (815) 385-4511 or Mundelcin: 
535 N. Lake St. Mundelein or call 
949-1000. 

The American Red Cross oper- 
ates around the clock, 365 days a 
year providing community disas- 
ter preparedness and relief, safety 
and health education, Internation- 
al tracing and services to military 
personnel and their families. 



Novembers, 1999 



NEIGHBORS 




Rathje vying for 
Supreme Court 




Lakeland Newspapers/ A7 



Justice S. Louis Rathje made his 
candidacy for a full term on the state 
Supreme Court official with the dis- 
tribution of nominating petitions to 
Republican precinct committeemen 
and friends In the 13 counties that 
comprise the 2nd Judicial District. 
The GOP primary election will be 
held on March 21, 2000 and nomi- 
nating petitions must be filed this 

i December. 

* Rathje has served on the court 

since late 1998 when he was selected 
to fill the vacancy created by the ear- 
ly retirement of Justice John Nickels. 
At the time Rathje was an appellate 
judge in the same district Earlier he 
was a circuit judge In the 18th Circuit 
District. 

"During the next six months I'll 
be securing support to win a full 
term on the court by stressing my 35 
years experience in the legal profes- 
sion, my record and the fact I've 
been both a lawyer and a judge at 
every level of the state judicial sys- 
tem — circuit, appellate and supreme 
courts," Rathje commented. 

A 1964 graduate of Northwest- 
ern Law School, he earned his un- 
dergraduate degree at Wheaton Col- 
lege. Rathje's entire career is in the 
legal profession. In private practice 
for 28 years, he earned the highest 
rating for ability and ethics from the 
independent Martindale-Hubbell 
national law directory. 

Since joining the Supreme 



Court, Rathje has written several ma- 
jority opinions; Including two up- 
holding the constitutionality of Illi- 
nois' death penalty law. Earlier this 
year he received the General Excel- 
lence award from the Illinois Crime 
Commission. 

A life-long Republican, Rathje 
grew up on a farm in a family where 
his mother was a Republican Com- 
mitteeman and his father was Chief 
Judge of the 18th Circuit As ayoung- 
ster he was paralyzed by polio and 
had to learn to walk again. Thirty 
years later, after multiple surgeries, 
he was able to quit using a leg brace. 
In 1997, Rathje was honored as a 
State of Illinois "Outstanding 4-H 
Alumnus." 

Prior to becoming a judge, Rath- 
je was president of an award-winning 
Young Republican organization, and 
an elected precinct Republican com- 
mitteemen for 22 years. He also 
served as the chairman of the Milton 
Township Republican organization 
and on the DuPage County Republi- 
can Executive Committee. He has 
been a special advisor to Speaker 
Dennis Hastert He first Joined the 
Illinois Federation of Republican 
Women more than 20 years ago. 

Rathje lives in DuPage County 
with hfs wife Dr. Maria- Rosa Costan- 
zo who is director of the Heart Fail- 
ure and Cardiac Transplant program 
at Rush-Presbyterian St. Luke Med- 
ical Center. 




Antioch chosen for 

Exuress Network 



NEIGHBORS 

Name: Kristin Coble 

Home: Antioch 

Occupation: Director of La Petite 
Academy in Round Lake Beach 

Community Involvement: 

Round Lake Area Chamber of Com- 
merce member 

I'm originally from: Schaum- 
berg, also lived in Round Lake Beach 
before moving to Antioch this year. 

I graduated from: Conant High School In Hoffman Estates and 
Western Illinois University 

What I like best about my neighborhood: The small town at- 
mosphere and friendliness of the people. 

What I like best about my job: I love my job, I like the interne- 
tion with the families, working with the kids and watching them 
grow. 

The secret to my success is: Hard work, dedication and lone 

days. b 

I relax by: Bowling 

My perfect day in Antioch would be: Spending time with my 
daughter In the backyard or shopping. 

Favorite movie is: "Ghost" 

Favorite restaurant: Lou Malnati's Pizzeria in Buffalo Grove 

Favorite music: Country 

If I won the lottery, I would: Continue working, but take a va- 
catioa I would also use the money for my daughter's college educa- 
tion. 

People who knew me in high school would say: I was shy. 

I want to be remembered as: A wonderful mother and a car- 
ing person. 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



Antioch is joining Express Net- 
work. 

The American Business Wom- 
en's Association (ABWA) has an- 
nounced Antioch will have an Ex- 
press Network. 

The Express Network is a net- 
work of women which has its 
newsletter on line. A chat room is 
planned for the future, according to 
ABWA national headquarters. 

An informational meeting will be 



held 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 14 at 
1326 Main Street In Antioch. 

ABWA representatives will be in 
attendance to explain die newsletter 
and benefits of joining the ABWA. 

There will be four Express Net- 
works located within the United 



H I couM charts* on* thing about ttw worW tt 

To make It a safer place to live and for the schools to be safer. 

My dream job would be: To own my own preschool. 

People would be most surprised to know this about me: 

I was a figure skater and performed with Scott Hamilton at shows at 
the Woodfield Mall. 

rf I had a plane ticket to anywhere, I would go to: London 

If you have a "Neighbor" that you would tike to see profiled in 
this column, call Neal Tucker at 223-8161. 



States. 

By being a charter member, per- 

sons will be included in the plan- MiUinri Hawaii 
ning. organizing and election of "■H I !H 1c,V¥ 

charter officers plus other items. 

For additional information, con- 
tact Marge Kcenan-Denniston 816- 
3146. 




by JIM WARNKEN, President, North Star Travel, tnc 



Attention: 

Unincorporated Lake County Resfdents 

5 Public Hearings 

regarding tho County's proposed district mops for 
the- Unified Development Ordinanco will be conducted 
by the Zoning Board of Appeals on 

Monday, Nov. 8. 7-9 pm 

Collego of Lake County Auditorium 

19351 W. Washington St., Grayslako 

Wednesday, Nov. 10. 7-9 pm 

Grant Community High School Lecture Hall 

285 E. Grand Ave., Fox Lake 

Monday, Nov. 15, 7-9 pm 

Lake Zurich High School Auditorium 

300 Church St., Loko Zurich 

Wednesday. Nov. 17. 7-9 pm 

Antioch Community High School Cafeteria 

1133 Main St., Antioch 

Monday. Nov. 22. 7-9 pm 

Mundelein High School Auditorium 
1350 W. Hawloy St., Mundolein 

For more information 

contact tho Lake County Planning department at 18471 360-6412 






LakeCounty 



A common misconception is Hawaii has little to ofTer other than beautiful beaches. 

While the Hawaiian Islands are home to some of the most spectacular beaches in 
the world, the interior of the islands is what keeps me coming back. And what better way 
to explore the unique character of each island than by hiking? 

Ancient trails will lead you along the sea through lush tropical rainforest, past 
waterfalls, across miles of recent black lava flows, through a still steaming crater, all the 
way to a frozen (yes. like in ice!) lake 10.000 feet above the sea. 

Actually, some of the things Hawaii doesn't have makes hiking in Hawaii attractive. 

You find no snakes, no bears and no poison oak on any of the Hawaiian Islands. 

Nature itself, though, may be the strongest reason for caution while adventuring off 
the beaten path. Hawaii is home to 2 1 of ihe world's 22 climatic 2oncs, meaning changes 
in weather arc quick and dramatic. An ill-prepared hiker can find the nature he seeks can 
turn on him in a mailer of minutes. 

As ihey used to tell us in Boy Scouts, be prepared. Check weather forecasts, pick up 
a good hiking-trail map at one of the local bookstores and, of course, bring water with 
you even on a short hike. 

The best idea may be to join one of the many organized hikes offered by 
organizations such as the Sierra Club, the Hawaii Nature Center, The Nature 
Conservancy, as well as several tour operators. 

For instance. Ken Schmilt of "Hike Maui" offers 50 different hikes during which 
you'll sec rare birds in a native rainforest where you can pick berries and learn about 
medicinal herbs. You'll be able to shower in a waterfall and shampoo your hair with 
awapuhi ginger. You'll have lunch at an altitude of 10,000 feet with a breathtaking view 
of Maui. Schmitt, who is also a teacher of natural history, charges anywhere from $70 to 
SI 20 per person for hikes, during which you will also get a real education on Hawaiian 

culture. A;: , 

Jan Roberts of "Adventure Spirit Hawaii" offers hikes on both the Big Island, as 

well as tours on Kauai. Since Roberts is a nutritionist, she emphasizes natural vegetarian 

foods, yoga and a spiritual connection to the natural world. 

Again, don't hesiiatc to plan your own hiking adventure. I've personally found most 

trails to be well marked, but always bring a trail map and be prepared for rapid weather 

changes. ^lAV^ 

NORTH ■■ STAR 



Lindenhurst 

www.northstartraval.com 

(847) 356-2< 



Calendar 



Friday, Nov. 5 

7:30 p.m., Lake County Camera 
Club meets at Warren Two. Center 
Citizen Bldg. on Washington St in 
Gumee, everyone welcome, info. 
at 856-1583 

Saturday, Nov. 6 

9 a.m.-4 p.m., also Sun. 11 a.m.- 
4 p.m., Holiday Craft Show held at 
VFW Post #4551, 75 North Ave. 
In Antioch. For info., call Dorothee 
at 395*6934 

9 a.m.-3 p.m., Third Annual 
Student Pottery Sale and Studio 
Open House held at New Century 
Clayworks, 83 Ambrogio Dr. in 
Gumee. Pottery making demon- 
strations held at 11 a.m., 12 p.m. 
and 1 p.m., call 708-625-1799 

Sunday, Nov. 7 

8 a.m.-4 p.m., Skip's Car/Truck/ 
Cycle Swap Meet plus Collectible 
Toy Show and Sale at the Lake 
County Fairgrounds, Rte. 120 & 
Rte. 45 in Graystake. $5 admis- 
sion, call 630-876-1042 for more 



>i**»n> f ■**. 



Monday, Nov. 8 

9:30 a.m., The Prairie Patch Quilt 
Guild holds a program, "How to 
Recognize an Heirloom Quilt," at 
Shepard of the Lakes Lutheran 
Church in Grayslake. Quilts accept- 
ed as donations to The Forgotten 
Children's Foundation. For details, 
call 680-0208 or 223-5759 

12:45 p.m.. Bingo at Antioch 
Senior Center, info; at 395-7120 




6:45 p.m.. Bingp at Antioch 
Moose Lodge. Rte. 173, 2 miles 
west of Antioch. info, at 395-9780 

7*30 p.m.. Lakes fit** C "*™*"** 
Band at ACHS. info, at 3&£&&?_ 

Tuesday, Nov. 9 

11 a.m., AARP (for adults 55 and 
older) meets at Antioch Senior 
Center, 817 Holbeck Dr., for more 
info call 395-5068 



6:45 p.m., Antioch VFW Bingo, 
refreshments available. Doors 
open at 4:30 p.m., call 395-5393 

Wednesday, Nov. 10 

9 a.m. - Noon, Antioch United 
Methodist Church holds Parents 
Day Out, call 395-1362 

10 a.m., Lake County Women's 
Club meets at State Bank of the 
Lakes in Grayslake, call Julie at 
540-1142 or Barb at 548-9680 



• II I 



1:00 p.m., Antioch Woman's Club 
regular meeting at United 
Methodist Church of Antioch, info, 
at 395-4210 

6:30 p.m., CPR classes sponsored 
by the Antioch Rescue Squad, at 
the Rescue Squad Bldg., 835 
Holbek Dr., $5, call 395-5511 to 
find out more 

7:30 p.m., Lakeland Newcomers 
Club meets at State Bank of the 
Lakes in Lindenhurst, for info., call 
855-7434, or (815) 675-2317 

Thursday, Nov. 11 

8-9 a.m., Network Lake County, a 
business networking group, meets 
at In-Laws restaurant in Gumee, 
guests invited, call 548-5305 for 
more details 

7 p.m., Weekly Post Traumatic 
Stress Disorder group meeting at 
Lighthouse Church of Antioch, 554 
Parkway in Antioch (1 blk west of 
Rte. 83 & North Ave.), call 838- 
0616 for details 

GOT SOMETHING 
GOING ON? CALL US! 
A 14-day notice is needed 
for all calendar requests. 
Call 223-8161 and ask for 
calendar assistance. 






-• I -n«pi»T 



rym* 



""' -'«■ 



■"■ 



mm 



A8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 




Novembers, 1999 



\U 



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— } 



Novembers, 1999 



1 1 •, >• . 



COMMUNITY 



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I 




THE 
CUPBOARD 



John Phelps 



Baby you're 
the best! 



I'll never forget meeting Walter 
Payton some nine years ago 
when I was assistant beverage 
director at Shoreacres Golf 
Club in Lake Bluff. 

The popular Sara Lee Golf 
Outing was taking place and the 
man we call 'Sweetness' was one of 
many current and former marquee 
names on the bill that afternoon. 

I had approached him for an 
autograph, along with our sous and 
head chef. I can't recall who was 
taking the photo, but I had the hon- 
or of standing in the middle right 
beside Walter. 

And in an effort to get me, as 
well as my colleagues to smile, 
Sweetness had wrapped his arm 
around my left side and started 
tickling me to the point where I al- 
most cried from laughing so hard. 

From that point on, I realized 
how this guy, soft voice and all, car- 
ried on the nickname of 'Sweet- 
ness' as it pertains to off-the-field 
shananigans. 

Former Bear and teammate Al 
Harris said it perfectly the other day 
on The Score, WSCR. We are only 
here a short period of time. With all 
of the great icons passing away in 
the last two weeks, we are truly 
mortal. 

Well, Payton was not only a 
prankster off the field but the man 
would breeze by you in a heartbeat 
while suiting with the Chicago 
Bears for 13 years. He did that quite 
often, as the Hall of Famcr still 
holds many NFL rushing records, 
including the record for all-time ca- 
reer rushing yardage. 

Louise Johnson, receptionist 
and switchboard operator for the 
Bears from 1981-1998, recounts 
many fond memories of Sweetness. 

"He was such a prankster," 
said Johnson from her home in An- 
tioch. 

"He used to come up behind 
me while I was working and grab 
me by the neck and give me a big 
kiss on the cheek. But that's the 
kind of guy he was. He was very 
available and loveabte and will be 
missed tremensously." 

Johnson also recalls when 
Sweetness would relieve her from 
phone duties. 

"Because of that soft-spoken 
voice, he would answer the phone 
and impersonate me," sahe recalls. 

Furthermore, "Walter would 
run by and pinch some of the big- 
whigs that would come into the of- 
fice. They would soon find out who 
it was but the initial reaction was 
hilarious. It was the way he was. 
Very intense but always trying to 
make you laugh." 

Well, now Sweetness is now 
playing a few pranks in football 
heaven. 

Better watch out St. Peter. If he 
has the same effect up there as he 
did down there, you are in for the 
time of your life! 

When Sweetness broke the all- 
time rushing record some 10 years 
or so ago, Cariy Simon said it per- 
fectly-Baby you're the best! 



This weekend's play oft pairings: 
Class 6A 

Warren (7-3) at Downer's Grove 
North , Friday, 7:30 p.m. 

ClassSA 

Joliet Catholic (10-0) at Grant (9-1), 

Saturday, 1 p.m. 



SPORTS 



A1Q / Lakeland Newspapers 



Novembers, 1999 



Sequiot soccer concludes history making season 



By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



■;y 



John Phelps can be reached at (847) 
223-8161, ext. 132; fax (847) 223*8810; or 
e-mail atedit@lnd com. 



It's been an unforgctablc fall 
sports season on the north suburban 
campus of Antioch High School. 

And the varsity boys soccer team 
did its part in adding to the equation. 
Despite falling last Saturday to Lib- 
ertyville 2-0 iruthe Grayslake Secton- 
al title game, the Sequoit hooters 
turned in one of the best perfor- 
mances in school history. 

Antioch, by advancing to the 
sectional finals, went farther than 
any team in the school's history. Fur- 
thermore, the team finished with a 
school-best 16-4-3 record. 

"This was a great season and we 
have nothing to be ashamed of," said 
head coach Charlie Trout. "Tonight, 
we played a hard-fought game 
against a quality opponent." 

Senior forward and all-state can- 
didate Matt Miclca was marked well 
by the Wildcats on Saturday but 
nonetheless, rewrote the Sequoit 
record books tins season, including a 
school-best and single-season best 
34 goals. 

Libertyville had beaten the Se- 
quoits by the same count earlier in 
the season. 

Scoring chances were few and 
far between then and that was the 
tone for Saturday's rematch. 

After a scoreless first half, Liber- 
tyville (16-3-3) found two openings 
in the Sequoit defense as Marc 
Paraczak scored from 15 yards out 
off of an assist by Brandon Harpe. 
Four minutes later, the Wildcats 
scored their second goal when R.J. 
Pyter's throwin was headed in by 




Midfielder Kieran Moran dribbles the ball up the field in the Sequoits sectional title game against 
Libertyville last weekend. — Photo by Candace Johnson. 



Chris Manzardo. 

"We kind of let down our guard 
in the second half and they took ad- 
vantage of the scoring opportuni- 
ties," noted Trout. "What also hurt us 
was when Jason Prorok went down 
in the first half. That changed our of- 
fensive scheme. But overall, I think 
we did as many nice things as they 
did." 

Trout Is referring to his senior 
midfielder, who was hit above the 



eye, causing a severe gash that re- 
quired several stitches. 

Libertyville outshot the Sequoits 
9-8 for the contest and Sequoit keep- 
er Nick Placko recorded six saves In 
the losing effort 

Antioch earned the right to face 
Libertyville after posting a grueling 
victory over Cary-Grovc. With the 
score even after 80 minutes of play 
and two 10-minute overtime ses- 
sions, Antioch finally earned the vic- 



tory on penalty kicks. 

Ironically, MIclea saw some time 
at goalie when it came down to the 
penalty kicks, where he made two 
diving saves. Mike Outinen finally 
buried one past the Jacobs keeper, 
sending Antioch home with the vic- 
tory. 

Michael Wheeler fed Steve Al- 
berts for the game- tieing score with 
around seven minutes remaining in 
the game. 



Valiant effort falls short as Sequoit football ends season 



The Antioch varsity football 
team's season came to a sudden 
halt last Saturday when it fell to 
Bloomington 41-24 in the first 
round of the Ctass 5A playoffs. 

The Sequoits actually led 17-14 
at halftime before the size of 
Bloomington eventually took over. 



"Their (Bloomington) offensive 
and defensive lines ultimately just 
wore us out," said head coach Del 
Pechauer. "Their running backs 
were also strong and fast and they 
have a quarterback with good size 
who can really throw the ball. They 
looked like what a playoff team 



should look like/ 

But Pechauer and his troops 
have nothing to be ashamed of , es- 
pecially considering how they got 
to the big dance-beating NSC 
champion Stevenson to clinch the 
playoff berth in the final week of the 
season. 




I'll show you! 

Senior Jenny Rosen of the Antioch girts varsity field hockey team muscles the ball away from an 
Oak Park defender. The Lady Sequoits ousted Stevenson 3-2 In regional action last Friday.— Pho- 
to by Steve Young. 



"We played hard all game 
long," he said. "We never quit and 
refused to lose. These guys played 
with a lot of heart all season." 

Antioch, which finished the 
year at 6-4 and was knocked out in 
the first round for the second con- 
secutive year, jumped ahead In the 
first quarter when running back 
Mark Purnell raced in from three 
yards out. A 31-yard field goal by 
Nick Cullen and a 16-yard pass 
from star quarterback Don lackey 
to Jim Richardson produced the 17- 
14 advantage. 

But Bloomington (9-1) an- 
swered with a third-quarter touch- 
down, giving the hosts a 27-17 ad- 
vantage. 

Purnell then rumbled 91 yards 
for a touchdown on the ensuing 
klckoff early In the fourth quarter, 
putting the visitors ahead for good 
at 27-24. 

Then It was all Bloomington. 
The hosts scored 21 unanswered 
points and the Antioch faithful's 
hopes of another comeback van- 
ished. 

Purnell finished the game with 
132 yards on 29 carries and a touch- 
down while rifleman Lackey com- 
pleted 19-of-42 passes for 246 yards 
and a score. 

Richardson was the leading re- 
ceiver with 84 yards on four catch- 
es and a touchdown. Richardson 
also did it on defense, picking off a 
pass. 

Bloomington outgalned Anti- 
och 480-320 for the game. The 
Raiders Deon Brown rushed for 171 
yards on 17 carries and two touch- 
downs. 

Antioch capped off a 6-4 season 
that saw them win the Blue Jacket 
Classic to go along with a second* 
place finish In the North Suburban. 

For some reason, that's proba- 
bly not the last time you will hear 
accolades like that. 




mberS, 1999 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Newspapers! A1 1 



itioch Lightweights get 
[Other shot at Libertyville 



The Antloch lightweight youth 
>tball team will have Its shot at re - 
lption against Libertyville this 
id ay when the two face oft in the 
•County Conference title game at 
trmel High School beginning at 
JO. 
Antioch, which lost to Liber- 
illc 30-14 during the regular sea- 
Mi, earned a trip to the finals fol- 
nving Its 28-7 victory over G rays! a kc 
ist weekend. 

The Vikings started fast when Jeff 
ibonge raced 53 yards for a touch- 
J own on the first offensive play of 
the game. 

From there, Antloch was never 
[threatened as It Improved to 8-1 on 
[the season. 

Quarterback T.J. Weyenbcrg 
tossed an 18-yard touchdown pass to 
Brandon Yates and Taylor Hosick 
added the extra point late In the first 
half as Antioch led 14-0 at intermis- 
sion. 

Weyenberg then hooked up with 
Taylor Pechauer on a 34-yard pass in 



the third quarter. Weyenberg then 
raced in from 3 yards out in the 
fourth to conclude the Viking scor- 
ing. 

Weyenberg finished the game 
completing 7-of-12 passes for 92 
yards and two scores. Klbonge 
rushed for 61 yards on eight carries 
and the defense was anchored by Jeff 
Can ell a (Interception), Reggie John- 
son (2 interceptions), and defensive 
tackle Justin Carey (2 sacks, six solo 
tackles). 

The Vikings are assured of a spot, 
along with Libertyville, in the Youth 
Football 'Super Bowl' fn In Buffalo 
Grove In two weeks. Berths are 
awarded to the top two teams from 
the regular season. 

"We really came after them," 
said Antioch head coach Denny 
Porter, who incidently founded the 
Super Bowl. 

"We did a lot of blitzing and 
forced them out of their running 
game. Our game plan was to force 
them to pass and we did that" 




Dynamo Ulls split games 



Aaron Nichols scored a goal and 
dished out two assists as the Linden- 
hurst Dynamo Ul 1 boys soccer team 
downed Schaumburg, 4-2. 

•Brett McKenzie added two goals 
and Marek Smith the other as the 
Dynamo team scored three times in 
the second half. Smith's goal was off 
of an assist by Matt McElhinncy. 
Keepers Matt Reimer and Chris Mey- 
er made several outstanding saves in 
preserving the victory. 

On Oct 24, the Dynamo squared 
off against the Arlington Aces. It was 
a physical game with Chris Meyer 



again in the net Aaron Nichols 
scored the first goal for the Dynamo 
on a direct kick. Arlington came back 
with a goal to go Into the half with a 
1-1 tie. 

In the second half, the Dynamo's 
defense was stellar in holding Arling- 
ton scoreless. 

The Aces had a breakaway to 
score a go-ahead goal. Left-footed 
McKenzie was knocked down in the 
box to set up a penalty kick, but it 
was not to be and the game ended 
widi the Dynamo losing by a score of 
1-2. 



The Lake Villa PeeWee's took home the championship last weekend. Back row (left to right) is Mike 
Hayden, Brian Schmidt, Andy Lefler, Jackson Davenport, John Murphy, Matt Umbert, Nick Harring- 
ton, Chad Stilke, Joey Ramos, Kara Ogrycek, Domtnfck Funari, and Bobby White ker. Kneeling (l-r) 
is Ted Bariamis, Sean Hertz, Nick Waldo, James Menheer, Billy Battistone, Danny Sheridan, and 
Mike Soto. In the foreground, the cheerleaders (back row, left to right), consist of Tiffany Tremmel, 
Lorri Havert, Megan Venturi, Elizabeth Havert, and Cassie Bloom. In the front row is Courtney Trem- 
mel.-Photo by Renee Hertz, 

Lake Villa Pee Wees claim league title 



The Lake Villa Timberwolves Pee 
Wee team claimed the tide of league 
champs as they shutout McHenry 
#2—25-0. 

The Wolves offense looked 
sharp, scoring touchdowns on its 
first three possessions. First, Sean 
Hertz' 40 yard kick off return put 
the Wolves deep in McHenry terri- 
tory. Matt Limbert's sweep around 
left end resulted In a 25 yard TD 
run. 

On die Hornet's first possession, 
Nick Harrington's interception put 
the Wolves in position to put more 
points on the board. Hertz broke 



loose for 40 yards setting up first and 
goal from the 5-yard line. Billy Batti- 
stone finished the job by pushing his 
way into the end zone. 

Limbert hit pay dirt again with a 
20 yard TD run. His pass to Andy 
Lefler was also good for the extra 
point Hertz finished the scoring with 
a 30 yard TD run. 

Blocking was the name of the 
game as the Wolves had numerous 
long yardage runs. Nick Waido, Joe 
Ramos, and Brian Schmidt turned 
in outstanding blocking perfor- 
mances. 

Assistant Coach Dan limbert's 



defense once again rose to the occa- 
sion as they shut down McHenry 
holding them to negative yards. The 
Wolves defense was dominant all 
season holding their opponents to 
an average of 1 first down. The de- 
fense has given up only 2 touch 
down in 7 games. 

Head Coach Gary Cukla singled 
out Jackson Davenport, Dominick 
Funari and Ted Bariamis for strong 
play on both defense and special 
teams. 

The Pee Wees will be working 
hard this week as they prepare for 
their first playoff game on Sunday. 



" ■. . ** ., > 



A great gift for yourself j 



iinn 



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best deal of the holiday season — 50% off your fitness assessment. 

Health & Fitness Institute is the second fitness center to be affiliated 
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statc-of-thc-art exercise equipment, a full-coun gymnasium, group 
exercise classes, an indoor track, and lap and warm-water pools — 
the only two of (heir kind in the area. You'll also enjoy luxurious 
extras like massage therapy, steam rooms, and a healthy cafe. 



100% fitness. 50% price. 

Join now and save 50% on your fitness assessment. Visit 
our sales center today to see our model and floor plans. 
Stop by our open house on Saturday, November 20, 
from 11 am to 2 pm. 



Our sales center is located at the: 
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■• _ ' ..." ■ • - • > 



A1 2 /Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



Novembers, 1999 



'Spotlight On Racing' offers motorsports insight 



It Is time for racing's biggest foil 
off-track event. 
The 3rd Annual Spotlight 
on Racing benefit Is scheduled 
for this Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 
6-7. 

The event will be held at Field's 
Jeep Dealership, 670 Frontage 
Road, Northficld, 

The weekend Includes two ma- 
jor opportunities for motorsports 
enthusiasts to get an up-close look 
and a chance to visit with local and 
national racing stars. 

Rodger Ward, two-time Indy 
500 champion, will be the guest of 
honor for the evening. 

Janet Guthrie, the first ever fe- 
male to qualify and compete In the 
Indy 500, will also be on hand. 

Duane Sweeney, retired official 
starter for the Indy 500, Is another 
marquee name on the list. 

The Spotlight includes appear- 
ances by various motorsports per- 
sonalities, displays from national, 
regional and local racing organiza- 
tions, and race tracks. 

Among those scheduled to par- 
ticipate are The Milwaukee Mile 
{West Allis, Wis.), Road America 
(Elkhart Lake, Wis.), Wllmot Speed- 




LET'S GO 

RACING . 



Michael H. Babicz 



way (Wilmot, Wis.), Lake Geneva 
(Wis.) Raceway, Route 66 Raceway 
(Joliet), Raceway Associates Motor- 
sports Park (Joliet) and Wisconsin 
Motorsports Park (Beaver Dam, 
Wis.). 

Race teams Indicating Inten- 
tions to participate include Pay- 
ton/Coyne Racing, Nienhouse Mo- 
torports, Tony Schumacher and 
others, 

Local racers planning to attend 
Include outlaw sprint car competi- 
tors Jay Sachs of Waukegan, Frank 
Moser of Antioch, Fred Michaels of 
Kenosha; mini-sprint Jay Potter 
from Twin Lakes; Midwest Enduro 
Series stock car of Bill Ring from 
Antioch; 1999 Midwest Enduro 
Stock Gir Series Champion Tom 
Barnharst of Hales Comers; Bob 
Shincflug of Antioch and his SCCA 
Spec Racer Ford road race car; and 



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Mike Dalton of Evanston with his 
Plymouth Neon Celebrity Chal- 
lenge Scries car. 

Youth will also be well repre- 
sented. The junior dragster of 
NHUA/IHRA National Champion 
12-year-old St. Mathews 6th grader 
Brett Grantham of Wauconda will 
be on hand. High school champion 
Rick Stojak of Wauconda will also 
have his Chevy Camaro national ti- 
tle winning car on display. 

The sister-brother team of Kim- 
bra Starr and Joey Fuestlng from 
Beach Park will have a "Night 
Stocker" Pro-Mod Altered and ju- 
nior dragster, respectively. 

Tim Cox of Park City plans to 
have his non-winged asphalt racing 
sprint car, which he In on the na- 
tional USAC circuit and Todd Hep- 
fner of Pewaukcc Intends to have a 
sprint car. 

Many other antique and nostal- 
gia race cars arc expected to be on 
hand. 

Most of the competitors will be . 
available throughout the weekend 
for autograph and photo sessions 
and racing memorabilia will also be 
available. 

Raffle tickets for a 1999 BMWZ3 
Roadster from Fields Auto Dealer- 
ship Group will be available but 
there are only 1,000 tickets valued 
at $100 each available. 

A CART autographed helmet 
from the inaugural Chicago Motor 
Speedway event this past August 
with 30 signatures of such motor- 
sports notables as Paul Newman, 
Man and Michael Andretti, Chip 
Ganassi and Juan Montoya will 
have raffle tickets available. 

Furthermore, a 1999 Indy 500 
helmet with over 50 signatures, in- 
cluding AJ Foyt, Al UnscrSr., and 
Kenny Brack will have raffle tickets 
as well. Helmet raffle tickets are $5 
each or three for $10. 

The Saturday dinner will In- 
clude presentation of (he Rodger 
Ward Lifetime Achievement in Mo- 



torsports and Community Service 
award. Additional award presenta- 
tions for outstanding support to 
motorsports are planned. 

A silent and live auction arc also 
planned. Various memorabilia will 
be displayed. 

Yours truly will have the honor 
of cmcecing the event. 

A reception Is planned from 
5:30*7:30 p.m. with a sit- down din- 
ner served at 7:30 and the program 
and awards to follow shortly after. 

The Truth Warriors drama 
troup based In Lake County will 
make a special presentation prior to 
dinner and the Traveling Hands 
Troupe from the International Cen- 
ter on Deafness and the Arts (ICO- 
DA) will be performing during the 
evening. 

Tickets at $80 per person arc 
available by contacting ICODA at 
559-01 10, cxt 271. 

The Sunday Family Day will fea- 
ture performances by The Traveling 
Hands and The Truth Warriors. 

The race can, present and past, 
along Willi racing personalities and 
other information on motorsports 
will be available to the public from 
lla.m.-4p.m. 

Family Day admission tickets 
are a $10 donation for adults while 
children arc admitted for free. 

ICODA works with education 
and assisting the deaf and hearing 
impaired. Emphasis is on 
sight/sound stage performances 
and artistic presentations. 

Speaking of helping out, Darrcll 
Dodd, owner of The Hot Rod Shop 
on Frontage Road just north of the 
Illinois/Wisconsin state line along I - 



94, Is joining the growing list of 
sponsors for the ICODA event. 

Dodd Is hosting his 2nd Annual 
Motorsports Flea Market and Swap 
Meet 9 a,m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 
13 at his Frontage Road location. 

The meet is expected to draw 
vendors with parts or complete cars 
including sprint cars, midgets, drag 
cars, classic cars, late models, stock 
cars, show cars and street rods. 

Vendor space is available at $25 
foral0'x20.' 

Admission Is $2 per person with 
children under 12 free. Refresh- 
ments will be available. 

For more Information contact 
Dodd at 262-857-2367. 

The racing family was shocked 
twice within 48 hours. 

Greg Moore, an up-and -com- 
ing star in the CART series, lost his 
life in a tragic fatal accident while 
competing in the early portions of 
the California 500 season ending fi- 
nale on the afternoon of Oct. 31. 

Less than 24 hours later, anoth- 
er member of the racing communi- 
ty although known more widely for 
his achievements on the football 
field, Walter Payton, lost a battle 
with a life threatening Illness. 

Both, in their own ways, 
brought a special unique addition 
to the motorsports world, especially 
to CART. 

Thoughts and prayers go out to 
the families and friends of both 
gentlemen. 

Michael //. Babicz can be reached 
at (847)223-8161, ext. 138; fax 
(847) 223-8810; ore-mail at 
edit@lndcom. 



SPORTS DIGEST 



* ■,■■... *•*••» ■■■■»•■ 



It's twilight time at Thun- 
derhawk. Sunset is a sure bet for 
visiting the Lake County Forest Pre- 




serves' new highly acclaimed Thun- 
derHawk Golf Club, an 10 -hole pub- 
lic championship course near Beach 
Park and ZIon, designed by leg- 
endary golf course architect Robert 
Trent Jones Jr. 

To celebrate a successful inau- 
gural season and to introduce more 
area golfers to ThunderHawk, a sun- 
set rate for public play after 5 p.m. Is 
being offered on weekdays and 
weekends. The sunset rate is de- 
signed to encourage additional play 
after 5 p.m., a lime when play is gen- 
erally slower and daylight hours lim- 
it the ability to play a complete 18- 
hole round of golf. 

On Mondays through Thurs- 
days after 5 p.m. on weekends (Fri- 
day to Sunday) are $35 for Lake 
County residents and $55 for non- 
residents. 

To take advantage of the sunset 
rates or for more information about 
ThunderHawk Golf Club, call 872- 
HAWK (4295). 



Put your Pain in the 
hands of a specialist! 



DR. SCOTT REISER 
ROUND LAKE BEACH CHIROPRACTIC 

If any of these symtoms sound familiar, let us help you: 

* Headaches * Lower Back Pain * Sport Injuries 

* Neck Pain or Stiffness or Pain * Whiplash 

* Mid-Back Pain * Numbness or Pain * Auto or Work 

in Arms or Legs Related Injuries 




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314 W. Rollins Rd., Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 
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COMMUNITY 



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Lakeland Newspapers/ A1 3 



Poem shows true meaning of 'poppies' 



Making a difference 

lian Golonka accepts an award for her 40 years of service in 
ike County and in the Antioch Republican Club Oct 23 at the 
lub's annual dinner at Maravela's In Fox Lake. — Photo by HIrsten 

lough 



I 



Marianne Barker, a science 
teacher at Carmel High School has 
been published in the fall Issue of 
SPECTRUM, the Journal for Illinois 
Science teachers. 

Barker's article entitled "The 
Role of the K-12 classroom teacher 
In the Reform of the undergraduate 
College Science Curriculum for Pre- 
service teachers" points out that 
many education professors have not 
been in a high k-12 classroom for 
many years, nor have the college sci- 
ence professors. She calls for collab- 
oration among award winning 
teachers and college level educators 
to devise new curricula. 

According to Mrs. Barker, "If 
true reform is to occur in teacher 
preparation, we must include teach- 



PUBUC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF SALE 
To tie hold November 20, 1999 at 
Webb's Marina at 10 a.m.. 1970 Cen- 
tury Inboard, Hull ID FG 7064, Time 
Frame Builders, $3,100.00 
Webb's Marina 
25837 W. Rt. 173 
Antioch, It 60002 
395-2217 

10990-2973- AN 

October 22, 1999 

October 29, 1999 

November5, 1999 



ers Into the work of teacher educa- 
tion as partners, not subordinates." 

Student honored 
Scout 

Carmel High School Junior Eric 
Para of Long Grove achieved "Eagle 
Scout," the highest rank awarded by 
the Boy Scouts. Only two percent of 
young men who join the Boy Scout's 
achieve this rank. 

Eric's 1 0-month service project 
involved collecting school supplies 
from local churches, schools, and 
national manufacturers to be used 
by needy students at Our Lady of Te- 
peyac Schools in Chicago. 



PUBUC NOTICE 
The Loon Lakes Management As- 
sociation Annual Meeting will be held 
Thursday Nov. 1 8, 1 999 at the Antioch 
Senior Center, 817 Holbok Drive, An- 
tioch, Illinois, 60002 at 7:30 p.m 

The meeting will consist of the reg- 
ular Business Meeting along with the 
Bi-Annual Election for the following Of- 
ficers: Vice President, Secretary and 
Two At-largo Directors. 

Anyono residing or owning proper* 
ty within boundaries of Special Service 
Area -8 in and around Loon Lakes is 
encouraged to come and cast their 
vote, 

1099D-2981-AN 

October 22, 1999 

October 29, 1999 

Novembers. 1999 

November 12, 1999 








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By MICHAEL H.BABKZ 
Community Editor 



Poppies. Popple sales. 

Many people know what they 
look like. 

Many know they are used to ob- 
tain funds for veterans. 

Many know they are a part of Vet ■ 
eran's Day. 

Few know the real story behind 
the popples. 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Veter- 
an's of Foreign Wars (VFW) Post 4551 
In Antioch set out this year to change 
that 

The ladies were busy much of this 
fail coordinating the combination of 
the "Buddy Popples" with a poem en- 
titled "In Flanders Field." 

"As time has passed, many people 
do not understand why these popples 
are so important," explained 
Dorothee Himbcr of the ladles auxil- 
iary. 

"The ladies are trying to explain to 
the children and their families the 



meaning of Buddie Popples," H imber "Make A Difference Day" on Oct 23 

said, working on putting the popples and 

Each child in 1st through 8th poems together, 
grades of the Anil 



och school district 
will receive a poem 
and Buddie Pop- 
ple. There will be 
3335 children who 
live within the An- 
tioch school dis- 
trict who will re- 
ceive them, 

"We are trying 
to educate our chil- 
dren on what VFW 
stands for," Himbcr said. "Our theme 
Is "We honor the dead by helping the 
living.'" 

The ladies of the auxiliary spent 



'We are trying to educate 

out children on what VFW 

strands for. Our theme is 

We honor the dead by 

helping tlie living 

Dorothy Htmber 
VFW Ladies Auxiliary 



"These were 
made with love for 
our country, town 
and children," 
Himbcr conclud- 
ed. 

With Veteran's 
Day being a day of 
no school for most 
of the students, 
Himber and the 
ladles auxiliary en- 
courage familes to 
take a few moments to explain what 
the day Is all about Readingthe poem 
may be a great opportunity to share In 
the education of youn g and old alike. 




arm up the 
holidays with greeting 

cards you make 
yourself. Hannah's has 
what you need to get 

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Come see our exten- 
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A14 /Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



Novembers, 1999 



Students get Red Ribbon awards 

Several Antioch children winners at 
annual anti-drug rally in Lake County 



ByJOEVANZANDT 
CORRESPONDENT 



Students from schools in west- 
ern Lake County took half of the 
awards presented during the ninth 
annual Lake County Red Ribbon Ral- 

The event, which took place Oct, 
27 on an outdoor plaza of the Lake 
County Courthouse complex in 
downtown Waukcgan, was attended 
by an estimated 500 students, as well 
as scores of parents and teachers and 
a dozen county officials. It featured 
music by the Waukcgan High School 
Marching Band, skits by students 
from Wauconda Middle School, and 
award presentations to area schools 
and students in various contests 
aimed at delivering the Red Ribbon 
Week message: "Say no to drugs." 



The most poignant warning con- 
cerning drug use was provided by 
Lake County Circuit Court Judge 
Barbara GiUeran-Johnson. Citing na- 
tional statistics, she said more than 
half the students who experimented 
even once with marijuana become 
habitual users. The figures for hard- 
er drugs such as cocaine, heroin and 
LSD run as high as 90 percent. 

What happens to Individuals 
when they become addicted to such 
substances? Gillcran-Johnson said 
many become involved In criminal 
activities, often to pay for their 
habits, and wind up in front of a 
judge such as she. 

And, warned Lake County States 
Attorney Michael Waller, the policy 
of his office as well as the Lake Coun- 
ty Sheriffs Department Is to deal 
forcefully with such individuals. "We 



Sweet Adelines prepare 
for holiday singing season 



The Chain O'Lakes Sweet Ade- 
line Chorus welcomes all women 
who enjoy singing to attend re- 
hearsals and perform with them as 
they entertain throughout the hol- 
iday season. Rehearsals will be 
held on Thursday evenings, from 
7:30 to 10:30 p.m. which began 
Oct. 28 and will conclude with a 
Christmas Concert to be held in 
December. 

Anyone wishing to leam several 



Christmas Carols in four-part bar- 
bershop harmony and perform with 
the chorus, come to a rehearsal and 
learn more about this exciting form 
of entertainment. There is no oblig- 
ation or cost to guest involved in this 
program. 

Rehearsals are held at the Crys- 
tal Lake Salvation Army Citadel, 290 
W. Crystal Lake Ave., Crystal Lake. 
For more information, contact the 
chorus by calling 622-5268. 



will do whatever it takes to help 
make our schools and our commu- 
nity drug free," he said. 

During the awards segment of 
the program, Waller presented a 
check for $500 to representatives of 
the W.C. Petty School In Antioch in 
appreciation for the many activities 
it has sponsored to convince stu- 
dents to say no to drugs. The money, 
Waller said, was confiscated during 
raids on drug houses and arrests of 
drug dealers, 

Winners of the 1999 Red Ribbon 
Week Poster Contest, for students in 
kindergarten through fifth grade, In- 
cluded the following youngsters 
from schools In western Lake Coun- 
ty: 

Kintergartcn: First place - Jen- 
nifer Gontarek, St. Bede Catholic 
School, Fox Lake; second place • 
Megan Brown, St. Bede Catholic 
School. 

Second Grade: Second place, T.J. 
Barber, St. Bede Catholic School. 

Winners of the 1999 Red Ribbon 
Week Class Collage Contest, open to 
classes from third through eighth 
grade, Included: 

Fourth grade- St Bede Catholic 
School; fifth grade - W.C. Petty 
School, Antioch; sixth grade - Peter 
PalombI School, Lake Villa; seventh 
grade • Peter PalombI School, Lake 
Villa. 

Winners of the 1999 Red Ribbon 
Week Essay Contest, for students in 
sixth through ninth grade, included 
the following students from schools 
in western Lake County: 

Sixth grade - Second place, Peter 
Paiombi School; seventh grade - sec- 
ond place, Harry Tyllia, Gavin South 
Middle School; ninth grade - first 
place, Damon Kelly, North Chicago 
High School; second place, David 
Bridges, North Chicago High School. 




United against drugs 

Antioch Lower Grade School first graders stand patiently while 
teachers link each class with a paper chain, symbolizing the stu- 
dents unity In the war against drugs. Each link has a written or 
drawn activity of what a child could be Involved in instead of drugs. 
The Oct. 28 event was part of Red Ribbon Week.— Photo by 
Kirsten Hough 



Dept. of Transportation 
recruits employees on-line 

Civil engineers, engineer techni- 
cians, and information technology 
employees can now use the World 
Wide Web to find employment op- 
portunities within the Illinois De- 
partment of Transportation, accord- 
ing to Assistant Senate Majority 
Leader Adeline J. Geo-Karis (R-Zion). 

The Department of Transporta- 
tion Is casting a wide net in order to 
attract the best and the brightest to 
create and maintain our infrastruc- 
ture," said Geo-Karis. "People can 
apply on-line. It will save them time 



and it is cost-savings for the Depart- 
ment, too," 

To access the job opportunities 
with the Illinois Department of 
Transportation, log on to 
www.dot.state.ll.us. At this site, there 
Is a list of job descriptions, answers 
to frequently asked questions, and 
sample benefits for a first-year IDOT 
employee. The site is meant to expe- 
dite the application process as part 
of the Department's Building 11H-' 
nois— Building Your Career recruit^ 
ment program. % 



^/©u €rr)<a <a oiu<zsi enpe cordially ir)vife<a fe> affenel <a ppemiep 

©p<2ir)d (jppe^irjq Jfctpfv! 
CELEBRATING THE OPENING OF LAKE COUNTY'S 

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13 
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• 7:30 - 10:30 p.m. Open House Party 

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In honor of our celebration, please leave your workout attire for the next day! 



CALL TODAY FOR A TOUR OF LAKE COUNTY'S 

STATE-OF-THE-ART COLD'S GYM. 

Visit our web site-www.gurnee.com or www.gurnee.il.goldsgym.com 



— — 



D 



Tons of Peals 

Sale Prices on 1999/00 Equipment 

Closeout Prices on 1998/99 Equipment 

Preseason Sale 

SM I Board 111 



DOWNHILL BINDINGS 



SALOMON 

lifters - Plates - Cants 
All binding installations and adjust- 
ments arc done "in-house" by our 
factory trained professionals. 



"ski asForts ch^etcoupon] 

BflSETONES: 

Sharpen, P-Tex, and Hot Wax! 

'Regular" 




GOODTONOV20T1I1W9 




SKI BOOTS 



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HUGE SELECTION STEP- 

Custom fitting and modification by our industry ~ ALL ON SALE! 



gBHBggggBiBBiB = —- - 



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NEW SCHOOL OR 
FREESTYLE SKIS 



Designed for 
Terrain Parks. Half 
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Many styles to choose from. 

GREAT SAL E PRICES 

Bh4M(M>«H ( iWWiUMiHl M litfMi.iiaj^ 




trained staff for 1 full year after purchase. 

ROSSIGNOL 

SALOMON 

NORDICA 

1 We Specialize In Ihp "Hard to Fit" Foot. 
In Stock Larg e and Wide-Sizes! Up to size 17 Men's . 

SNOWBOARDS 



K2 HAT with any K2 
purchase. 

While supplies last 



COUPON 



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BEal 



Dynastar & 

Salomon 

Several 

Models to 

Choose 

from. 

Ml ON SALE 



HOT WAX 

j DONE BY 
j THE RIGHT 
HAND 

"_1 

00 






OODTO NOV 20TH 1999, 

S " "coupon" "*™""T 

BAGS 



SKIS 

BOOTS 

TRAVEL 

BOARDS 

20% 

J OFF SUG. RETAIL PRICE 
1 GOOD TO NOV 20TH 1999 

^^ m *■** 4^H ^m «■■■ em MM ■■ «■■• B^M mm h^b i 



BOOTS 

now as low as 

$99.00 




BOARD & BINDING PACKAGES 

AS LOW AS $279.00 LARGE 

SELECTION OF WIDE DECKS 

GOOD SELECTION OF JUNIOR 
(^SN OWBOARDS AND BOOTS 

SKI S SPORTS CHALET COUPON 

ALL GOGGLES 

ALL FUN HATS 

ALL GLOVES 



aer 



Mt 5 

• Rossignol 

• Dynastar 
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• Salomon 
Prices start at 

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Complete Package 



Downhill Ski 

Packages 

Start at 

s 199 



Choose 19 Models 

Complete Ski 

Package 

USED 

$99 



Rossignol X-C 
Reg. Sale 

$249 $199 



NEWLY 



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EXPANDED 



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Many Styles 

Many Sizes 

• Sherpa 

• Tubbs 



ski & sports 

RENTAL 
CENTER 



SNOWSHOES 

CROSS-COUNTRY 
SKI EQUIPMENT 




Weekend Reservations Recormrendedi Grocp Rates Available 



Kcson aligns or liiioiiimiioii (all 1 2(i2 )(»,>«».> 1 5 




15% 

SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICES 
GOOD TO NOV 20TH 1999 - 

Large selection 
in stock. 

Ml ®oo §a0© 



SKI RACKS 
IN STOCK 





MAKE SNOW SHOES A 
PART OF VOIR FAMILY 



SNOtVSHOES 



Rossignol 
NO-WAX Skis, 
Salomon Boots, 
Automatic 
Bindings & 
Ski Packages as 
low as $190.00 



4W\ ^IMJN 



Sale Prices on all 
of the "NEW- 
Compact Skis 

ROSSIGNOL 



Utortyviiu SW Swap 
Sp«ns«r«4 by: 

■ Liberty Parks Dept. — '" 
• Ski & Sports Chalet 
Sat Nov. 1 3th 9 am to Noon In 
Adler Lounge. Back of Adler 
pool for drop off to sell 

Call Pam 9 It- JUS 



Indianhcad Febuary 5 5th 



Trip Includes: Bus Trip, Lodging. 
Food, Lift Tickets. Sorry, no 
minors allowed on this trip. 
Detailed information sheet 
about this _ 

tripi* I 

available on 
'request. 



m,» 



February 5th- 1 2th. 2000 

Everything but meals. 

Sorry no minors, A 

detailed information 

sheet about this trip is 

available onrequesL 



P«rs«nS l «i $,•# 




WE SELL CONSIGNMENT! 

' WE TAKE TRADES! 

100 Used Skis • 100 Used Boots 
Used Cross-Countiy Skis & Snowboards 



Learn To Ski Or Board With Us! 

SKI WILMOT 

TUESDAY NIGHT SKI PROGRAM 



HOURS: Mon.-Frl. 10 am to 6 ptn 
Sat. 9 am to 4 pm 




Every Tuesday Dec. 28 to Feb. 29 

Skiing 3:30 to 10:00 • Lesson* at 7:00 
. . Lift, Lesson, and SKI Rentals only $27,00 
Uft, Lesson, and Snow Board Rentals only $37,00 
Prepay at Ski & Sports Chalet by prior Monday! 




ski& 
sports chalet 

5039-6th Avenue 
Harborside Kenosha, Wl 

262-658-8515 



A1 6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November5, 1999 



>/ 



■^ . 



f 



i 



Call (800) 621 -MEAT Now! 
(847) 838-MEAT 



Today 10-6 



90 DAYS SAME AS CASH 

with purchase 

and credit approval 



PLEASE CALL AHEAD TO 
SET A CUTTING TIME 
SHORT ON CASH- 
CHARGE IT! 



3% DISCOUNT FOR 

SENIOR CITIZENS, 

REPEAT 

CUSTOMERS & 

MILITARY PERSONNEL! 



USDA CHOICE BEEF HALF 




FOR 
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Sirloin Steaks ' Fillets 

Porterhouse Steaks Strip Steaks 

T-Bone Steaks Round Steaks 

Cube Steaks Swiss Steaks 

Rib Steaks Family Steaks 



Swiss Steaks 
Family Steaks 



Per Week 
For 

17 Weeks 
Sirloin Roast 
Standing Rib Roast 
Rump Roast 
Chuck Roast 
Ground Beef 



WHEN YOU COME TO 
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NO FRILLS! NOTHING FANCY! JUST HIGH QUALITY 

BEEF AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES! 



i. Wgt. 300 lbs. and u> 



EXAMPLE: 300 lb. Beef Half 
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plus 60 lb. bonus. No charge 
with Beef Half. 







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^ With This Coupon K| 

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5 From Cost of Meat 



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CHARGE IT! 

WO FINANCE CHARGES 

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the phone. Just call 847-838-MEAT 






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I *fc Lb. Case of Bacon Mo ChargeS 

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10 



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1 O Lbs. Ham 

9 Lbs. Pork Roast 

1 5 Lbs. Chicken 



Mo Charges 
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USDA CHOICE BEEF HIND QUARTERS 



FOR 
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Round Steaks T-Bone Steaks 

Porterhouse Steaks Sirloin Tip Roast 
Ground Beef Minute Steaks 



Avg.Wqt. 125-250 lbs. 



Per Week 

For 
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Rump Roast 

Eye of The Round Roast 

Round Roast 




XAMPLE:150lb.H!nd 
Quarters $1.59 lb. equals $238,50 j 



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All meat guaranteed. If you are not completely satisfied, 
your order will be replaced package for package. No 
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SUBJECT TO CUTTING & TRIMMING LOSS. 20 
ROUND FOR CUTTING AWRARRINGm 




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99 



MOVIE REVIEW 

Quality of house scares 

viewer /B6 



KID'S KORNER 

Check out facts 
and clues /BIO 



PARENT'S PLACE 

An ounce of prevention: 

Start changing behavior / B1 2 



PULL OU I 
SIX7I JOIN 



■ 
I 



Section 




Above left; Karen and Kristlne Innls of Fox Lake perform with the Truth Warriors during an event at Cap- 
tain Curt's Pub in Antloch. Above right; Spring Grove resident Scott McGraw plays the part of Jesus. 
The drama troup, based at Calvary Christian Center in Lake Villa, performs at no charge for local events 
and festivals. — Photo by Sandy Bressner 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



It's awesome!!" 
Richmond Grade School 7-year-old 
and 2nd grader Daniel McGraw of 
Spring Grove summed up being part of 
The Truth Warriors. 

Begun as a singles group at Calvary 
Christian Center in Lake Villa about five 
years ago, the group of more than a dozen 
members ranging in age from 8 months to 
50-somethIng, has developed into a travel- 
Ing drama team, 

"We were doing it for Calvary Christian 
Center, but had a drive to bring our dramas 
and expand out more into the community," 
Scott McGraw, 30, of Spring Grove, one of 
the original members explained. 



The main focus for the group is "to ex- 
press our concern to try and encourage 
families to stay together and pull through 
hard times," McGraw said, adding, "God 
can help you." 

The message of the Truth Warriors in 
their 15-song, three-set, performances is 
one more of spirituality and not of a given 



religious background. 

The first public performance by The 
Truth Warriors came in October of 1997 at 
The MAZE hosted by Antloch Evangelical 
Free Church. The October appearance has 
become an annual stop for the Warriors. 

"Kris (1 nnis) and I said the singles group 
enjoyed doing the human videos at the 



t^t^t 1 




IT** 



""TftfthWairiOT*~w with the 




church, let's see what happens," Janice 
Poehler of Spring Grove, mother and grand- 
mother of many of the groups members, ex- 
plained the beginnings. "We met in October 
of '97 with six people at the first meeting." 

"We thought we'd get some songs to- 
gether, practice some routines and maybe 
be ready in lanuary of '98," Poehler said 
with a smile. "In three weeks we were per- 
forming at The MAZE" 

"It's been amazing since then," Poehler 
admits. 

"We've been really fortunate with the 
doors which have opened up for us," 
Poehler said. "People don't realize when 
they come up to us and say how we really 



Please see AWESOME IB2 



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Celebrating 50 years of service to the community. Our Golden Anniversary brings you Golden Opportunities. 

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Round Lake Beach, lL 60073 

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32/Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Novembers, toy 



FROM PAGE Bl 



AWESOME: Troupe has spiritual message 



have a message that is so encourag- 
ing to know the Lord is still using us. 
We really appreciate that." 

None of the appearances over 
the past.three years have been so- 
licited by the group. "We've never 
had to make a phone call to appear 
somewhere," Poehler said, shaldng 
her head in amazement "It's always 
been through word of mouth or 
someone sees us perform and asks 
for us to come to another event." 

The group charges nothing for 
its appearances. They do it because 
of their drive to help make the world 
a better place. The message present- 
ed in many of their skits is based on 
bible scripture. The performances 
have an effect on those who watch 
them, young or old, no matter what 
type of religious background one 
may have. 

The next performance for the 
group will be Nov. 6-7 at The 3rd 
Annual Spotlight on Racing hosted 
by The International Center of Deaf- 
ness and The Arts at the Fields Jeep 
Dealership in Northficld. The group 
is doing a special performance prior 
to dinner on Nov. 6 and will perform 
throughout The Family Day 1 1 a.m.- 
4 p.m. on Nov, 6. For information or 
tickets phone 559-01 10, ext. 271. 

Group members are from a wide 
variety of backgrounds. Carolyn 
Smith is a housewife, mother of 
four. Husband John Smith is a prod- 
uct specialist for Abbott Laborato- 
ries in North Chicago. 

The Smith children, 4-year-old 
Alexis, twin 2-year-old boys Isaac 
and Benjamin, along with 8-month 
old Jonathan all play a part in The 
Truth Warriors — especially a mov- 
ing piece entitled "One Nation" 
which includes all of the members. 

Cindy VanPatten of Andoch is a 



school bus driver. Husband Jeff Van- 
Patten Is a volunteer fireman and re- 
cycling company worker who han- 
dles videotaping of the perfor- 
mances, Two-year-old Samuel plays 
a part in "One Nation." 

The Truth Warriors has brought 
two members together in matrimo- 
ny. Tim and Jen! Riccr were married 
in October and have taken a leave 
from the performances for a while. 

Jennifer McGraw of Spring Grove 
is a bank teller. Daniel, her 7 -year-old 
son, has a major role in one of the 
skits which he has accepted well. 

"We asked Daniel when he went 
up for his role If he was nervous and 
he said no," related his aunt, Carolyn 
Smith. "The kids have no fear. 
They've seen the performances 
since they were little." 

"It kind of builds up their self- 
confidence and makes them proud 
of themselves," Smith said. "More so 
for Daniel because he's older. The 
boys love being in it" 

"It gets them over the fear of be- 
ing in front of people," Poehler 
added. 

Twin sisters Kris and Karen Innis 
of Fox Lake are among the original 
cast. Both teach at Indian Hill School 
in Round Lake Beach, Karen 5th 
grade and Kris 1st grade. 

"It has given me the opportunity 
to share the joy I've found in my life 
and what I believe in," Kris said. 

"I like being able to share Jesus 
in a way that's fun and more com- 
fortable forme," Karen admits. "I'm 
more shy if I have to speak on some- 
thing, but I can speak through the 
songs and drama and get the same 
message across." 

"I'm probably the newest mem- 
ber," admits John Smith, who has 
participated for four months. "I've 



been a member In a supportive way, 
watching and helping with the kids 
during practices and perfor- 
mances." 

"I watched them do the dramas 
and they always touched me, con- 
victing me to grow in my faith and 
join the group myself," John added. 

Practices arc held weekly on Fri- 
days at the Smith house, partly be- 
cause they have the most children 
and it makes It easier for child care. 

Group members view the ability 
to include the entire family as a plus. 
The only drawback Is sometimes the 
practices or performances will go 
late Into the evening, past the little 
ones' bed times. 

"It looked like fun," said Daniel 
of why he wanted to be a part of the 
performances. Daniel says he enjoys 
science in school with music being a 
close second. 

Ironically, group members do 
not have much of a background in 
drama or music. 

"I was in charge of lights when I 
was in second grade for The Nut- 
cracker," admits Scott. "When we 
went on, I turned the light switch on. 
When we were done, 1 turned it off. 
That was the extent of my involve- 
ment until The Truth Warriors." 

Alexis, the only little girl in the 
group, says she likes to dance. "Sa- 
tan Bites The Dust" is her favorite 
skit. Daniel likes "Jesus" in which he 
has a part. 

Music and skits come together 
through the group's brainstomiing. 
The group sees itself as "instru- 
ments of God," with Poehler serving 
as "God's secretary" to keep things 
in order. 

"We all give Impute for the 
choreography," explains Scott. 
"Somebody comes up with a rough 



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draft with the final touches coming 
through brainstorming. 

"If there's a special topic a 
speaker's going to be addressing, 
we'll put something together for 
that," explains Kris. "Otherwise, 
we'll come together with a general 



Idea, then as we practice It, we*B fifl 
In the details until everyone's com. 
fortable." 

The group Is always looking for 
new members. Persons interested, 
no matter the age, can contact Jan- 
Ice Poehler at 8 15-675-9100 



'Sinatra' leading 
'Footlights' shows 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



"Sinatra," "3 Brothers," "Grease 
Band," "3rd Degree" and "Stars of Up 
Sync" are all coming. 

They will part of the 18th Annual 
Footlights at St. Peter Parish In Antl- 
och. 

The shows run Nov. 5-6 and 12- 
13. 

The community entertainment 
extravaganza will feature the return 
of M 3 Brothers, a comedy improv 
troupe out of Chicago. 

i;d Franks "Sinatra," a well 
known impersonator, is coming back 
by popular demand. The Milwaukee 
based impersonator is expected to 
give his best renditions of many of 
"old blue eyes" marc than 100 songs 
which Franks knows. 

St. Peter's very own "Grease 
Hand" will provide sounds to prepare 
for the celebration of the millenni- 
um. 

A live band "3rd Degree" is a new 
addition this year providing rhythm 
and blues sounds. 



The always popular and unpre- I 
dlctable "Stars of Lip Sync" is expect, 
ed to be a "must see" act again this ' 
year with local talent striving to be 
discovered. 

Antioch's own PM8*L Players will 
provide some comedy karaokee. 

A full casino including blackjack, 
craps and poker will be a popular 
stopping spot 

Food from light snacks to a full 
dinner will be available at Southern 

Charms. Full meals will be available 
for $7. 

Tickets are $12 per person. Per- 
sons attending must be 21 years of 
age or older. Advance tickets at $10 
each are available at area banks, St. 
Peter Rectory, Prince of Peace Recto- 
ry In Lake Villa, American Family In- 
suranceof Andoch and Realty World- 
Tiffany. 

The entire evening's activities 
take place in 10 transformed school 
rooms within St Peter's School lo- 
cated to the north of the church at 
557 Lake Street In Antioch. 

For advance tickets or further in- 
formation, phone 395-0274. 



Major art donation from 
artist at Jack Benny Center 

Waukegan Park District *Mr. Har- 
rington's generosity to the 
Waukegan Park District and other 
entities In this community is well 
known and appreciated and it is 
very fitting that this painting be 
placed here.' 

The 6*x9* painting will be hung 
in the stairwell that leads to the 
dance studios on the wall that 
faces the front of the building 
where it will be visible to all who 
approach the building by foot or 
vehicle. Visible through the win- 
dows on the west side of the Jack 
Benny Center for the Arts, this 
beautiful masterpiece will add life 
and vitality to a wall that has re- 
mained blank since the Center 
was opened in 1987. 

*It is always a pleasure for me to 
work closely with the Waukegan 
Park District,' said Harrington. 
Their committment to the arts and 
our community has always been 
very strong.* 



The Waukegan Park District an- 
nounced dial world renown artist 
Jim Harrington delivered his paint- 
ing entitled The Waukegan Sym- 
phony and Concert Chorus to the 
Jack Benny Center for the Arts 
where it will be permanenUy dis- 
played. The painting is the artist's 
rendition of the magic and beauty 
of music in the air and is magnifi- 
cently depicted through the use of 
brilliant and vibrant colors. Painted 
in 1995 by Harrington in honor of 
the Waukegan Symphony and Con- 
cert Chorus (WSOCQ, he also pro- 
duced 500 prints as a fundraiser for 
the WSOCC at thai time. Some of 
the prints are still available for pur- 
chase at the Jack Benny Center for 
the Arts, for price information 
please call 360-4740. 

'We are thrilled to finally give 
this magnificent painting a home at 
the Jack Benny Center for the Arts/ 
said Dr. Lynn Schomick, Superin- 
tendent of Cultural Arts at the 



Guild of Natural Science Illustrators 
to hold exhibit at Concordia University 



The Guild of Natural Science Il- 
lustrators will exhibit its members' 
works in the Ferguson Gallery at 
Concordia University from Nov. 8 - 
Dec. 17. The exhibit will open with 
a reception from 1-5 p.m. Nov. 7 In 
the gallery, in Krctzmann Hall on 
Concordia's campus, 7400 Augusta, 
Biver Forest. 

The show will feature works de- 
picting scientific and wildlife sub- 
jects In various media to help edu- 
cate about tills diverse and learned 
occupation. During the reception, 
the artists will demonstrate illustra- 
tion techniques. 

The artists are Roclo Jarmillo, of 
Oak Park; Chris Porter, of Des 
Plaines; Nancy Halllday and Jen- 
nifer Logothetti, both of Glenvicw; 
Barbara Papamarcos, of Harrington; 



lack Scott, of Chicago; Suzanne We- 
gener, of Lisle; June Pedigo, of High- 
land Park; Carolyn Kenney, of 
Wauwatosa, WI; and Erik Wild ofi 
Steven's Point, WI. 

The Guild of Natural Science Il- 
lustrators is a not-for-profit organi- 
zation, whose members specialize 
In many areas of professional sci- 
ence illustration, such as microbiol- 
ogy, anthropology and astrophysics. 
Their artwork may be found in text- 
books, multi-media, and exhibits. 

Ferguson Gallery Is open to the 
public from 9 a.m.-7 p.m. weekdays, 
10 a.m. -6 p.m. weekends, 

For information about any of 
the events, call (708) 771-8300 or 
call Del Klaustermeier, Assistant . 
Professor of Art at Concordia, (708) 
209-3013. 



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Novembers, 1999 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Lakeland Newspapers/ 



SPECIAL EVENTS 




Ringing Bros, elephants perform a long mount 

Circus illuminates 
the imagination 

In a masterful display of human and animal collaboration, The 
129th Edition of Ringllng Bros, and Bamum & Bailey presents 
The World's Only Living Carousel,' a shimmering spectacular of 
awe-Inspiring proportions, coming to Rosemont's Allstate Arena 
(formerly Rosemont Horizon), now through Nov. 14, then moving to 
Chicago's United Center, Nov. 16-28. Athletes, acrobats, elephants, 
ostriches, alpacas, yaks and more-breathtakingly adorned in a mon- 
tage of dazzling bejcweled costumes-perform together to create the 
most elaborate illuminated circus spectacular ever seen within the 
three rings of The Greatest Show On Earth. 

This year's spectacular showcases circus families presenting acts 
that have spanned the generations. Featuring everything from horses 
to housecats, this Is The World's Largest Traveling Menagerie/ a 
global galaxy of the world's most glorious gifts and an amazing array 
of the adorable and astounding, beloved and beautiful. Skills passed 
from father to son take on a whole new tantalizing twist when the 
masters of the highwire, the trapeze, The Globe of Death and The 
Wheel of Wonder wow audiences with their flights of fearlessness, ex- 
ecuting unimagined aerial acts of death-defying skill and strength. 
This spectacular, inspired by the visionary direction of Phil McKinley, 
also celebrates the fabulous funsters who deliver an all-new line up of 
comedlc capers. 

Tickets for The Greatest Show On Earth go on sale Monday, Oct. 4 
at the Allstate Arena Box Office. 6920 N. Manheim Rd., the United 
Center Box Office, 1901 W. Madison St., Chicago. For general show 
Information, call the Allstate Arena at 635-6601 orthe United Center 
at (312)455-4500. 

For additional information regarding The Greatest Show On Earth, 
visit the Ringling Bros, and Bamum & Bailey web site at www.Rin- 
gltng.com. 



Reserve an angel for 'Festival of Trees 5 



All of us have angels in our lives. 
Those people who we recall in 
fondess— sometimes for the en- 
couragement they give us, some- 
times for the support, sometimes 
for the love. The holiday season Is 
the perfect time to honor these an- 
gels, either In life or in 
memory. 

The special 'angel 
Tree' at 1999 Festival of 
Trees presents an op- 
portunity to recognize 
the people who have af- 
fected your life. Loving- 
ly designed to highlight 
dozens of special angel 
ornaments, the tree will 
be a focal point of this 
year's festival Hung on 
the tree will be delicate 
7-Inch Ivory, gold and 
bronze ornaments, each bearing 
the name of a person being hon- 
ored or remembered. 

At the close of the festival, orna- 
ments will be available for pick up 
or arrangements can be made to 
have them shipped to yourself or as 
a gift to someone else. The cost of 
each angel ornament is $25 ( a $3 
handling fee Is added for those be- 
ing shipped). To honor the angels 
In your life, call Victory's Develop- 
ment Department at 360-4248, 
Monday through Friday, between 8 
a.m. and 5 p.m. 




The Festival of Trees Is sponsored 
by The Victory Hospital foundation. 
Now in its eighth year, the festival is 
scheduled from November 17-21 at 
Midlane Country Club, 4555 York- 
house Road, Wadsworth. 
Proceeds from this year's festival, 
as well as the Angle Tree 
ornaments, will benefit 
Victory Community FJ- 
derCARE is committed 
to caring for the frail 
and elderly residents 
throughout Lake Coun- 
ty who have limited fi- 
nancial resources. It 
provides a variety of 
community-based pro- 
grams and services to 
improve quality of life; 
promote physical emo- 
tional and spiritual well 
being; reduce isolation and encour- 
age independence. 

The teacher who patiently taught 
us algebra, the parent who lovingly 
held our hands as we crossed the 
street, the friend who introduced us 
to our husbands and wives. These 
are the angels in our lives. The peo- 
ple being recognized with special 
angel ornaments at the 8th Annual 
Festival of Trees, Nov. 17-21, at 
Midlane Country Club, Wadsworth. 
Call 360-4248 for informa lion on 
honoring or remembering the an- 
gels In your life. 




Results of all State 
LOTTERIES 

back one full year! 

1-900-896-3332 

Only $.99 per minute 




THEATRE 

Off ••#■*»■«•■ »*««*»' + »**i| ******* *!***■ ***»«■»»»•***• .„.„.J 

'Phantom' at the 

MarriottTheatre 

Marriott Theatre of Lincolnshire 
is proud to present Koplt and 
Yeston's PHANTOM. Performances 
run through 
January 16, 

Phantom 
stars die hus- 
band and wife 
team, Dou- 
glas and In- 
grid Laden- 
dorf.asthe 
Phantom and 
Christine. It 
is directed by 
Dominic Mis- 
siml, orchestra conducted by Patti 
Garwood, with musical direction by 
Terry James. The sets are designed by 
Thomas M. Ryan; lighting by Diane 
Williams, costumes by Nancy Misslml 
and properties by Ka thy Klalsner. 

For further information please 
call 634-0204. 

Premier off 'Gone Home' 

The Wax Lips Theatre Company is 
proud to announce its next show, the 
world premiere of John Corwin's new 

Rlay, Cone Home. The run will begin 
lovember 12 at Strawdog Theater, 
3829 N. Broadway, Chicago. The show 
will be performed Fridays and Satur- 
' days at 8 p.m., Sundays at 7 p jtl 
through December 19. There will be 
no performance on Thanksgiving 
Day. The ticket price Is $15. For reser- 



vations and ticket Information, call 
773-525-6797. 

Franz and Zelda's Happy 
Time Cabaret Hour 

The Tingle Tangle theater proud- 
ly presents a brand new installment of 
Franz and Zelda's Happy Time 
Cabaret Hour, written and performed 
by John Osterhagen and Juliet Schae- 
fcr, directed by Richard Ragsdale. 
The production will run at Breadline 
Theater, located at 1802 W. Berenice, 
Chicago. The production is sched- 
uled through Novembers. The 
phone number for reservations is 
(733)226-9947. 

All performances take place at 
Breadline Theater, 1802 W. Berenice. 

For more information about 
Franz and Zelda's Happy Time 
Cabaret Hour, please contact Juliet 
Schaeferat 1733) 561-4207. 

Albee play at Red 
WoW Theatre 

The Bed Wolf Theatre Company 
is pleased to present " Who'rAfrald of 
Virginia WoolpT by Edward Albee. 
"Whos Afraid of Virginia Wooifl" fol- 
lows George and Martha as they en- 
tertain the newest faculty member 
and his wife with an evening of drink 
and edgy banter. As the alcohol takes 
affect, Inhibitions melt leading to an 
evening of seduction, bitterness and 
despair by PeterToran, the cast in- 
cludes Susan Block (a Highland Park 
native), Cheryl Lynn Golemo, Mike 
McNamara, David Tatosian. ''Who's 
Afraid of Virginia WooIJT will run 
. now through November 21, 



Performances are Friday and Sat- 
urday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 7 p.m. 
Performances will be held at Center 
Theatre 1346 W. Devon Ave., Chicago. 
Tickets are $15 ($12 for groups of 10 
or more), For ticket reservation or 
further Information call (312) 409- 
6024. 



ART 



Terra Museum Arts & 
Crafts exhibition 

Arthur Wesley Dow and Ameri- 
can Arts & Crafts, an exhibition of fine 
and decorative arts Is open through 
January 2 at Terra Museum of Ameri- 
can Art, 664 N. Michigan Ave., In 
Chicago. 

The exhibition Includes works by 
artists, author and educator, Arthur 
Wesley Dow, as well as by the many 
other artists he taught and influenced. 
In addition to paintings, photographs, 
woodblock prints and tiles, the exhi- 
bition features pottery from New- 
comb College in New Orleans and 
furniture from Byrddlffe Colony In 
Woodstock, New York. 

For more information, call Terra 
Museum of American Art at (312)664- 
3939. 



MUSIC 



Symphony Orchestra 
opens season 

Continued on the next page 



NEED ANOTHER REASON 
TO ENROLL IN COLLEGE? 

(We'll give you 4, 000) 






of a college degree can seem like a major 

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ny OF WISCONSIN-PARKSIDE can help. 

a beautiful 700-acre campus near Kenosha 
(just minutes from the Illinois border), 
UW-Parkside is offering a $4,000 TUITION 
BREAK for up to 150 Illinois students who enroll 
full-time for fall 2000. 

With a perfect blend of SMALL SIZE, PERSONAL 
ATTENTION and quality teaching. UW-Parkside is 
YOUR ADDRESS FOR SUCCESS. 

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criminal justice and MOLECULAR BIOLOGY), or 
our NATIONALLY ACCREDITED BUSINESS/MBA. 

Live in RANGER HALL, our new residence facility 
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room, computer lab and electronic security. 

We'll cut $4,000 off the tuition bill. 
It's that simple. Call toll-free at (877) NEED-UWP 
(633-3897) to find out more. 




ii 



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WWW.UWp.edu 900 Wood Road, PO Bon 2000 • Kenosha, Wisconsin 53141-2000 



TOLL-FREE (877) NEED-UWP 







B4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Novembers, 199$ 




Continued from the previous page 

The Waukcgan Symphony Orches- 
tra Is starting off it's season with a 
concert to be performed on Novem- 
ber 7 in the Orlln D. Trapp Auditori- 
um, Waukcgan High School at 4 p.m. 
The program features Declhoven's 
Coriolamts Overture, Copland's Eight 
Poems of Emily Dickinson with guest 
artist mezzo-soprano Anne Adams 
and Dvorak's Czech Suite. This 
promises to be an exceptional perfor- 
mance. The concert will be under the 
direction of the guest conductor Chris 
Younghoon Kim. 

Tickets arc $12 for adults and $10 
for seniors, students and military. 
Children under 12 arc free when ac- 
companied by an adult. For more in- 
formation call 3C0-4742. 



Concert features 
local cantor 

A rare treat is in store for those at- 
tending a concert being held at 
Stevenson High School In Lin- 
colnshire on November 6. This special 
concert, a benefit for Congregation Or 
Shalom In Vernon Hills, will blend 
rock, pop and Judaic music In a spirit- 
ed concert featuring not only Skokic- 
resident Shelley Orbach, the congre- 
gation's cantoral soloist, but also the 
unkiue talents of the accapclla Chica- 
go Voice Exchange. 

The concert will begin at 7:30 
p.m. The cost of the evening Is $15 for 
adults and $10 for students If pur- 
chased in advance; Adults arc $16, 
while student tickets are $12, at the 
door. Tickets arc reserved and can be 
purchased a Congregation Or 



'Oliver' at PM&L 



PM& L is busy preparing the 
marvelous musical comedy "Oliv- 
er." By Lionel Bart as it's last show 
of the 20th century. Because it Is 
loved by young and old alike, it 
seemed the perfect family show for 
the holidays at the PM&L Theatre, 
877 main St., Antioch. Show dates 
are Nov. 19-20, 26-27, Dec. 3-4 at 8 
p.m. and Nov. 21, 28, and Dec. 5 at 
2:30 p.m. 

Reservations can be made by 
calling 395-3055 or by coming to the 
box office starting Nov. 8. Box office 
hours are Mon.-thurs. 5:30-7:30 
p.m., Sat. 1 1 a.m.-2 p.m., and 90 
minutes before curtain time on pro- 
duction dates. Tickets arc $10 for 
adults and $8 for students and se- 
niors. To be sure of ticket availabili- 
ty order now. 

A large and talented cast has 
been chosen by director Larry 
Bersie, Antioch, musical director 
Rob Findlay, Antioch and choreo- 
grapher Gigi Willding, Ingleside. 
Oliver Twist is played by Thomas 
Graff from Fox Lake. Other leading 



characters arc the Artful Dodger, 
Jodi Smith, Lake Villa; Nancy, 
Donna Abear, Antioch; Fagin, Tom 
Hausman, Antioch; Bill Sykcs, 
Mark Badtkc, Genoa City, Wl.f Mr. 
Bumble, Josh St. John, Wonder 
Lake; Mrs. Corney, Diannc 
Hosken, Lindenhurst; Mr. and 
Mrs. Sowerberry, Murray 
Hostrom, Bristol, WL and Alice 
Byrne, Lindenhurst. The boys 
from the workhouse/Fagin's boys 
arc Dominic Jackson and Ailyssa 
Rittorno, Twin Lakes, WL; Marlene 
Heimke and Kathy Ihlen, Trevor, 
WL; Meghan Hosken and Holly 
Schramm, Lindenhurst; Chad 
Nevitt, Zack Simonini and Danni 
Parpan, Antioch; Matthew Reddin, 
Burlington, WI.; and Liz Willding, 
Ingleside. 

Other supporting characters arc 
Luke Strandquist, Courtney Willd- 
ing, Sarah Nielsen, Chris Jones, 
Nancy Fry, Terry Brady, Jeff Malka- 
maki, Suzanne Maginot, AmyChris- 
tenson, Lin Hendrickson, Jay Auf- 
mann and Mark Fletcher. 



Lyric Opera hosts 'A Taste of Spain 5 



The Board of Directors of the 
Barrington Chapter of Lyric Opera 
of Chicago will welcome members 
and guests for A Taste of Spain on 
Nov. 14 at La Tasca (neighborhood 
gathering place), a cozy restaurant 
located at 25 W. Davis Street, Ar- 
lington Heights. From 2-4 p.m., 
guests will enj'oy unique hot and 
cold tapas with wonderfully diverse 
flavors. With Chuck on the flamen- 
co guitar, Two in Harmony's Chari- 
to and Chuck from Spain will sing 
Spanish favorites. Jean Kellogg, 
Lyric Opera of Chicago's Director of 
Education, will offer humorous, in- 



teresting and informative little 
known inside vignettes on CAR- 
MEN. Janice Semerad from Inver- 
ness and Bonnie Weslphal from 
Hoffman Estates will host the after- 
noon. 

Members are $25. Guests are 
$30. Please respond by Nov. 7 to 
Judy Allen 382-6750. For informa- 
tion, please phone program chair- 
woman Bonnie Westphal at 885- 
2794. 

For inquiries on the Barrington 
Chapter (well over 200 members 
and still growing), please phone 
Howard Robins 437-2158. 



4 



»PB TALK LIVE 
<!»•-; -- m one-on-one 

1-900-562-4488 




Only $.99 per minute 



(d?J/ Presents Vv^v 

^ Oliver^ 

November 19, 20, 26, 27 
December 3, 4 

At 8:00 p.m. 

November 21, 28 & December 5 

f Matinee At 2:30 p.m. 

Adults $10; Students & Seniors $8 

Call for Reservations 

395-3055 

PM&L Theatre • 877 Main St., Antioch 
Box Office Opens November 8 

Box Ollico Hours: Mem. thruThurs. 530-7:30 pin.; Sal. 1 1-2 
1 1/2 hrs. belora showtime. Reserved Sealing. ViSA/MC 



Shalom, located at 21 Hawthorn 
Parkway, Vernon Hills, or at the door. 
For additional Information or to 
reserve tickets coll 362-1940. 

New Oratorio Singers 
will perform in Techny 

The 21st season for The New Ora- 
torio Singers of Barrington, will be 
filled with Bruckner and Brahms 
when Music Conductor Alan 
Hcathcrington conducts the chorus 
Nov. 5 at 7:30 p.m. and Nov. 7 at 7 
p.m., Divine Word Chapel, 2001 
waukcgan Road, Techny. Each con- 
cert will be preceded by 45 minutes 
with a lecture about the lives and mu- 
sic of both composers. 

For Information about die con- 
certs, tickets, CDs and entertainment 
books, please call 604-1067. 

Women's Auxiliary host 
holiday boutique 

The Women's Auxiliary of Lake 
Forest Hospital hosts its annual holi- 
day boutique on Friday November 5 
from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. In the hos- 
pital's A. Wastson Armour Patient 
Services and I Icnlth Education Cen- 
ter. Community members arc invited 
to attend. There 1$ no charge for ad- 
mission. Proceeds from the event 
benefit Lake Forest Hospital. 

This year's holiday boutique 
chairmen, Suzic Moore and Debbie 
Soran, expect more than 20 vendors 
to participate, The festive sale fea- 
tures unique gift and decorating ideas 
including: wonderful jewelry, hand 
painted and embroidered clothing 
and gifts, specialty toys and books, a 
fabulous bake sale and lots more! 

For further information, please 
contact Sue Skinner, Director of De- 
velopment, Like Forest Hospital at 
(847)535-6111. 



EXHIBIT 



Catch Red Planet 
Madness at Planetarium 

Are you a fan of Mars-related sci- 
ence fiction movies from the 1950's 
and 60's7 Indulge your passion at an 
out-of-thls-world night of red planet 
madness Friday, November 5 from 7 
p.m. to midnight at the Adlcr Plane- 
tarium and Astronomy Museum. 

Showing that evening will be the 
sci-fi classics Bed Planet Mars, In- 
vaders from Mars and Mars Needs 
Women. Admission for all Uirec films 
is $6 for adults/$4 for children 12 and 
under and Adler members. Food and 
beverages will be available for pur- 
chase. For more information, call 
(312)322-0329. 

For more information call 
(312)922-STAR. 



FUNDRAISER 

Third Annual 'Spotlight 
on Racing' 

A weekend of fast cars, fine din- 
ing and family fun to benefit the In- 
ternational Center on deafness and 
the arts which includes a gala dinner 
Saturday Nov. 6 and a family day 
Sunday Nov. 7. This event will be held 
at Fields Jeep, 670 Frontage Bd, 
Northfield. 

For more information please call 
559-0110. 



Parkside 'Arts: Alive!' debuts 
with Buddy Holly Nov. 5 

The UW-Parkslde "Arts: ALIVE!" scries 
brings to campus seven performances worth leaving home 
for. The program starts in November with a rock and roll leg- 
end and ends in March with a Broadway 
hit musical. In between, enough music, singing, ^ „ s^ 

dancing, and entertaining arc planned to warm 
even a midwestern winter. 

Arts; ALIVE! brings "Buddy Holly & the Crick- 
eters" to the Communication Arts Theater Nov. 5 
starting at 7:30 p.m. Forty years after the "Day the 
Music Died," the songs and character of Buddy 
Holly are brought to life in this bring-a-smile-to- 
your-facc rock 'n' roll show. 

Two holiday traditions are included in Arts: ALIVE! with a perfor- 
mance of Handiels "Messiah" Dec. 5 and "Let Us Light Candles" Dec 
12. For season ticket holders, passes to "Let Us Light Candles" are in- 
cluded at no extra charge. 

On Jan. 25 the music of Gaelic Storm— the Irish dance band from 
the block-buster film "Titanic"— roars onto campus. Arts: ALIVE! fol- 
lows that performance with the passion and fire of the Jose Greco Fla- 
menco Dance Company Feb. 3. 

The final two programs of the arts: ALIVE! series bring to UW- 
Parkside the gravity-defying stunts of Peking-Acrobats on March 7, 
and the rousing song and dance of the hit Broadway musical "Pump 
boys and Dinettes" March 23. 

Money saving season tickets as well as tickets for individual pro- 
grams arc not available. For more information, call (262) 595-2345. 




Woodlands Academy performs 
'Ten Little Indians' Nov. 11-14 



Woodlands Academy will pre- 
sent four performances of Agatha 
Christie's murder mystery, "Ten Lit- 
tle Indians" in the school's per- 
forming arts center, 760 E. YVest- 
leigh Rd., Lake Forest. 

Showtimes are 7:30 p.m., No- 
vember 1 1-14, and 2 p.m., Nov. 14. 
Tickets are $5 in advance and $6 at 
the door. For reservations, please 
call 234 -4300. 

This Agatha Christie classic Is 
directed by Christine Kcary-Taylor 
of Lake Bluff, assisted by student di- 
rector Kathleen Cour of Highland 
Park and assistant student director 
Katie Campbell of Lake Forest. The 
cast are Maureen Sicdor of 
Wheaton as Rogers; Catherine 



Lynch of Lake Forest as Mrs. 
Rogers; Gabrielle Mcndcz of Chica- 
go as Fred Narracott; Brittany Dun- 
can of Lake Forest as Vera 
Claythorne; Kalhcrine Clapham of 
Winnetka as Philip Lombard; Dako 
la Scheef of Waukcgan as Anthony 
Marstan; Erin Gcdman of 
. Mundclein as William Blorc; Emily 
Moloney of Lake Forest as General 
Mackenzie; Melinda Bennett of 
Chicago as Emily Brant; Emlyn 

Ricketts of Oak Brook as Sir 
Lawrence Wargrave; and Elizabeth 
Hanson of Great Lakes as Dr. Arm- 
strong. Stage manager is Gwyn 
Mibcck of North Chicago. 

For further information please 
call 234-4300. 



The North Suburban Sympho- 
ny, directed by Paul Vermel, will 
present a concert Sunday, Nov. 14, 
at 4 p.m., at Deerpath Junior High 
School in Lake Forest. Susan Nigro, 
a Chicago native, will perform Con- 
certo in F Major for Contrabassoon 
and Orchestra. Susan Nigro has 
commissioned and performed 
many works for the contrabassoon 
as well as created ensembles for its 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 



North Suburban Symphony 
concert Nov. 14 in Lake Forest 




Find out what your 
future holds! 

Your llnn»copf for Ibday, Tomorrow, 
or a Future Datel 

1-900-786-6555 

Only $.99 per minute 



presentation. The program will also 
include Variations on America by 
Charles Ives. Suite from the ballet 
"The Nutcracker" will be narrated 
by Kyle Schumacher who has a mu- 
sic degree and is currently the prin- 
cipal of Lake Forest intermediate 
School. 

This program Is created for chil- 
dren to enjoy and better understand 
the workings of an orchestra. Tick- 
ets arc $ 1 with a $7 charge for se- 
niors and students. 

For further details call 604-6776. 



I 







T d?zS— 










Nov. 12th, 13th, 14th ^ 




Friday 3-9pm * Saturday 10-5pm * Sunday 11 -4pm 

Harper Coueqe * Palatine, Illinois 

A tQONQUIN Anp KostLU Roads 

Quills + Dotli + Bears + Santas + Umps + Miniatures + Toyi + Clothing + Floordothi 

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ADMISSION: ADULTS $5.00 * CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE 

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L 




I 



Sue Nigaro, 
Contrabassoonist. 



.... 



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Novembers, 1999 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Lakeland Newspapers I 



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and pre-driven vehicles, look in the 




weekly section in your 
Lakeland Newspaper 



43. One seeded fruit 

45. Sanltariness 
48. Moves 

50. Shock treatment 

51 . Alley, dancer 

52. David Janssen role 

58. Chapter of the Koran 

59. Narration 

60. Places (Greek) 

61. Normal 

62. At all times 

63. The Muse of lyric and love po- 
etry 

64. Boats 

65. Tax collector 

66. Scads 

DOWN 

I.Salmon id 

2. Drifter 

3. Bedouin 

4. Fire 

5. Bugle calls 

6. A lark, for example 

7. Sensitive 

8. Tropical starchy tuberous root 

9. Herbaceous plants 

10. Arab king 

11. Sea eagle 

12. The neural structure, abbr. 
15. About strain 

21. Ancient Egyptian King 

22. Female sibling 

25. Milk-secreting organ 

26. Name 

27. Ice 

28. Drunk 

29. Dramatist * 

30. African antelope 

31. Horse grooms 
33. Slander 

37. Change position 

38. Angeles 

39. Pigs out 

44. Sears brand 

46. Woods 

47. Austrian monetary unit, abbr. 

48. Church officers 
49.16 

51. Austrian psychologist 

52. Regrets 

53. Asian country 

54. Shankar, Indian musi- 
cian 

55. Opaque gem 

56. Bene flatta) 

57. Christian designer 

58. Senior officer 



HOROSCOPE 



4(Mft>Ulli«f) 



Aries- March 21 /April 20 
Dont be too outgoing when meeting a 
new business associate this week. Ho . 
or she Is shy and might be over- • 
whelmed by your aggressive nature. 
Tty to lake It easy on him or her for a 
while. A loved one offers you some ro- 
mantic advice. Take it, because if s sure 
to help your love life. 

Taurus - April 21/May 21 
Work diligently to get what you want this 
week, Taurus. Ifs the only way to make 
any progress. However, don't tell those 
around you what your objective is, or 
they will by to put up roadblocks. Just 
keep quiet, and work hard. Thaf s how 
you'll achieve your goal. Cancer plays 
an important role on Wednesday. 

Gemini - May 22/June 21 
Don't pressure a loved one to make a 
decision eariy in the week. Gemini, 
YouVe asked a favor of this person; 
now, you have to let him or her decide 
what to do. Trying to force an answer 
only wiQ hurt you In the long run. You 
just have to be patient That special 
someone asks you an important ques- 
tion. Be honest with him or her. 

Cancer - June 22/Jufy 22 
A loved one lolls you something impor- 
tant Cancer. However, he or she teds 
you In confidence. So, don't spread this 
information around. Keep it to yourself. 
Youli damage your close relationship 
with this person If you teil others. Virgo 
plays an important role late in the week. 

Leo - July 23/August 23 

Don't let your pride get in the way of 

asking for help this week, Leo. You are 

in a difficult situation and can't get out of 
it on your own. Asking loved ones to 
help you out won't mean that you're 
weak. Everyone needs some assis- 
tance now and then. Besides, these 
people are always there tor you. 

Virgo - Aug 24/Sept 22 
Try not to be too critical of yourself 
when you make an honest mistake this 
week, Virgo. It doesn't cause any seri- 
ous problems, and no one criticizes you 
for It So, don't beat yourself up about it 
Just work to rectify the situation, and 
move on. A laved one asks a favor of 



you. Do what you can for him or her. 

Libra- Sept 23/Oct 23 

Don't be taken in by an acquaintance. 
He or she is trying to make some mon- 
ey off of you; don't let that happen. If 
you listen to what this person is saying, 
you'll realize that ifs all fast talk. Tell 
him or her to buzz off. 

Scorpio - Oct 24/Nov 22 

Don't let your ego show through In a 
business meeting on Thursday, Scor- 
pio. You need to impress some very Im- 
portant people. Let them see your InteJ- 
iigence, not your vanity. That's your 
tJcket to success. A close friend needs 
your help with a persona) problem, Be 
there for Nm or her. 

Sagl ttari u s - Nov 23/Dec 21 
A former friend off era you an interesting 
proposition. While you're intrigued, don't 
get Involved with tWs person. He or she 
isn't telling you everything there is to 
know. Besides, there's a reason why 
you're no longer dose with this person. 
Dont forget about that 

Capricorn - Dec 22/Jan 20 
Dont get upset with a loved one who 
offers you some constructive criticism. 
He or she only is trying to help you. In- 
stead of getting angry, listen to what 
this person has to say. It will be worth 
your effort The person whom you've 
been seeing wants to intensify your re- 
lationship. Say yes, because this Is 
what you want too. 

Aquarius - Jan 21/Feb 18 
Be realistic when it comes to your pro- 
fessional life. Aquarius. Dont bite off 
more than you can chew, because a lot 
of people are depending on you. Letting 
them down win hurt your chances of ad- 
vancing your career. An acquaintance 
asks you out Say yes, because ifs 
sure to be a good time. 

Pisces - Feb 19/March 20 
A family friend needs your help with a 
personal problem. Try to comfort him 
or her, and be supportive. However, 
don't get too involved. It only win 
- cause a lot of problems for you. Sagit- 
tarius plays an Important role late in 
the week. . 



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There's something rotten in 'The House on Haunted Hill' 



INSIDER ( n} 

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The scariest part of the hor- 
ror movie revival is that 
people keep coming back 
for more, especially at Hal- 
loween. 

But. the lure of the holiday is 
over and Vie House on Haunted Hill 
proves nothing was learned from 
that earlier fiasco Hie Haunting. 
Those trailers are deceiving 
aren't they? 

In Vic House on Haunted Hill, 
five unsuspecting people are invited 
to a bizarre birthday party at the old 
Vannacutt Psychiatric Institute for 




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SIXTH SENSE {PGIlj 1245, 305, 525. 745. 1005 

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Mon. - Fri. 6:30, 8:45 

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minium 



******************************************************* 
* * 

* 
* 




Join the College of Lake County * 

for a public memorial service 

honoring all veterans. 

1999 Veterans Day 

Ceremony 

Noon Thursday, Nov. 1 1 

(Pre-ceremony concert by the Great Lakes Brass 

Ambassadors Navy Band at 11:45 a.m.) 

Auditorium, C005 

* Guest speaker Rear Admiral Edward Hunter j 

Commander at the Great Lakes 

Naval Training Center 



Posting of the colors by the Great Lakes Naval Training 

Center Color Guard and placement of a wreath on the 

CLC veterans memorial. 

For information, call 847-543-2290. 

College of Lake County 

19351 W.Washington St. 

Grayslake, IL 60030 



movie review 




• i 



Angela Sykora 



if 



the Criminally Insane. 

The party is thrown by Steven 
Price (Geoffrey Rush), amusement 
park mogul, to appease his stone- 
cold wife Evelyn (Famke Janssen). 

If the guests make It through 
the entire night In this house of hor- 
rors, they'll be rewarded with SI 
million each. 

Oh, what the rich won't do to 
get their kicks. 

Long ago, die evil Dr. Vanna- 
cutt tortured and performed 
hideous experiments on the insti- 
tute's patients. 

When the patients revolted and 
massacred the doctors, only five of 
Dr. Vannacutt's staff survived. Sup- 
posedly, the patients' tortured spir- 
its remained trapped within the 
walls. 

Price, a master of chills and 
thrills, has rigged the old house with 
special effects to freak out the suspi- 
cious five, who aren't sure why 
they're on the guest list to begin with. 

They don't know the birthday 
girl, or each other, and the increas- 
ingly frightening phenomena is a bit 
too sophisticated to be just smoke 
and mirrors or parlor tricks. 

By the time the group realizes it 
is not Price, but the house that is 
having its way with them, the mon- 
ey is irrelevant. Getting out alive is 
the real prize. 

Tlie House on Haunted Hill has 
its moments with semi-amusing 
special effects, but the plot is weak, 
barely exploring the history of the 
doomed house. 

In one of the few scenes that 
addresses the mental institution as- 
pect of the house, we see Dr. Vanna- 
cutt and his staff in mid-surgery 
through the camcorder of one of the 
guests as a haunting reminder of 



ariM 

[CLASSICS) CINEMAS.] 

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DOUBLE JEOPARDY m 

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past evils, but Its significance is 
overshadowed as more attention is 
paid to the characters' lack of sub- 
stance. 

None of the characters stood 
out in this movie. You rooted for no 
one to make it out alive, and those 
who bit it, didn't die quite horribly 
enough. 

A few screams here, a smear of 
blood there, but nothing worthy of 
making your eyes close and peak 
open again. 

The cast includes Chris Kattan 
as the home's "I'm going to drink 
and be sarcastic to deal with it all" 
owner; Peter Gallagher as the "I 
know something you don't know" 
doctor; and Taye Diggs as the "I'm 
an oaf who still has time to check 
out the girls' bodies while running 
for my life" guest. 

You have to wonder why Geof- 
frey Rush {Shinejj would even con- 
sider being in such a go-nowhere 
project. 

But, like the premise of the 
movie, it's all about the Benjamins, 



Rated R 
Director 

William Malone 

Starring 

Geoffrey Rush 

Famke janssen 

LisaLoeb 

Taye Diggs 

Chris Kattan 

Peter Gallagher 

Bridget te Wilson 

AH Latter 



and they got mine. Don't let them 
get yours too. 

I give Vic House on Haunted Hill 
one popcorn box out of five for not 
playing up the house's evil history, 
and centering the majority of the film 
around vapid characters thai you 
can't bring yourself to care about. 



Folk singer, jazz violinist team up 



I 



Popular folk singer Jim Post 
and premier jazz violinist Randy 
Sabien team up for a high voltage 
concert at 8 p.m. Nov. 5, in Stage 1 
of the Visual and Performing Arts 
Center at Elgin Community Col- 
lege, 1700 Spartan Drive, Elgin. 
This is the second event in ECC's 
CenterStage Scries, which is spon- 
sored by the Daily Herald. Post 
and Sabien describe themselves as 
"Two Lightning Strikes in the 
Same Bottle," two "forces of na- 
ture in a high-octane, free-flowing 
concert" blending folk, jazz, btues 
and rock. 



ShowPlace8 

VERNON HILLS 

Milwaukee Ave-2nd Light S of flSD 
7f 847/247-8958 £ 



ALL SEATS s 2?° FRI & SAT 

s 1. 50 Sun thru Thurs 



SbowtlmesFoffri,1l/5 Ttailtonjl/H 
*Sat,-Sun. Matinees in [Brackets] 

STIGMATA (R) 

1*1:10 -3:40] 7:00 9:50 

DRIVE ME CRAZY (PG-1 3) 

['2:00 "4:20] 6:50 9:30 

DUDLEY DO RIGHT (pg-13) 

1*2:20 "4:40] 6:40 9:00 

OUTSIDE PROVIDENCE (R) 

1*1:30*3:50] 7:10 9:40 

MICKEY BLUE EYES (PG-13) 
[*1:20 *4:00J 7:50 10:15 

AMERICAN PIE (R) 

[*1:50 *4:15] 7:30 10:05 

THE THOMAS CROWN AFFAIR (R) 

(•1:40 '4:10] 7:20 10:00 

DEEP BLUE SEA (R) 

1*2:10 *4:30] 7:40 10:10 



Tickets to the Jim Post and 
Randy Sabien concert arc $25 for 
adults, S24 for students/seniors, ■ 
and arc available at the ECC Ticket 
Offfice located in the Visual and 
Performing Arts Center, 1700 
Spartan Drive, Elgin. Ticket Office 
hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon- 
day through Friday and noon to 4 
p.m. Saturday. To purchase tickets 
by phone, call 622-0300. 

Complete information on the 
ECC arts and entertainment 
1999-2000 season is posted on the 
VPA website at 
www.elgin.cc.il.us/news/vpac 



EGAL 



CINEMAS 



UlClnOlllmll MBftlM I 1 

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THE BACHELOR CPQ-lJ)(»2ifi 325 5X) 7.45 9.55 c 
THE INSIDER (R) - (12O0 3.IQ)fl.»9.40c 

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I DRSttBM OUT THE OEM (ft) (1 1 09 1:40 420) 703 940 1 
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ITHRUIONQS(R) (11:151:454:15 «5d 0231 
OOOSUJEOfAROY(R) (11:40 MO 4 40) 7;10 k40l 



■ntjriinaai 



1 




November 5, 1999 



LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers I B7 




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Asnawt SWPF, 34 paua wth dart Ml and r«m aya*. 
wourj anpy Sharing tf« wth * SWPU 35-43. art) arpyt 

wring out. mova* In* dnng tM tMatar dancing and 
tnutc Adi 8317 

NO FREE RIDES 
SW morn. 42. ST, llCts . who rr-pyi 'o.Vm raadng and 
moras, a i**U-g « Pji bvng airyTC«-g SV.U 40 4 f a+« 
Ml * good tans* o» )um Ad* 3637 

LASTING MEMORIES 
But** trxnianaout SWF ! S4. ST. a*A dirt brew* hafaya* 
•no anpyt artqut* taactng. Ma martati and mora. ■ mar 
attad it maatng an <MM furoraua SWU S5-6S, aho 
warts to *«i tar tM haunt Adt 6026 

KEEP YOUR SPIRITS HIGH 
Camj lunandpraBydtacrtaa Via SWF. 59. ST. wtjt brown 
hit and Mai IM ■*« anna *nng out corcam kattiM 
and mucJt mora Sha i ISO an rental Swu ss-70. mhoi 
young tfJwM »wJ afatfaa itnlif Waras* M*29TS 

FOCUS HERE 
Pmaaacnal SWF. 54 ST, ««n btonoa hat and Mua tya*. 
»ho tTol tojnft UJ^g irt) Urmd d r<«tu#d n nttwo 1 
K/t r>ng. Il lacura. hand*cm# SWU. 4B-S1 AdMS99 

CAN VOU RELATE? 
I roiVa • PiS. Mbadi SWU 2S-3& «no IMt chadran. and 
■arts to MM don", ftn cal t* hutwoua. M SW mom. 
a ST. aajrJnai Ml •*» dart bionoa rut and Ma tva* 
F«m«><antatad. ina ancn iha outdoor* and h*«g 
Adl 7417 

ONCE IN A LIFETIME 
>ou 1 h»»« Pun pan M uf anptorad SMF. 77, ST. I lObt . 
■A Ight tnxt Mi >,aa, "ho anjoyi quat tvanmi aj noma 
PBrMoarJk ndng and na opara. aaaU ft **ad\ SWU 14- 
40. ata haa a k«l MM and towg art*. A« « 12 

DESERVING 
At**, nmanic SWF. SI, ST. «an t4ondt tuar and gnaan 
UMi danona MwM"J and » aa m. » teotjna io> 
oaa*ra SWU a«. J 10*,. .to www «m*« 
Hanan AdfH7S 

A COMMON BONO 
SWF. S2. ST. «an Wonda Pot and tk* nn «ho anprl 
both |or mMl danong and nxuauna. a) MaWfl an MM 
SWU. 4 7 « Ad* 990 1 

err you? 

Afl/*oh« HS OWPF. 47, ST. irtJi btonda hat and onaan 
mm. 1*0 anprt laMat amavc traval and naata. a So a 
PwduiM. tduLaiad SWPU 44 54 sho a botung br a gual- 
fyraUnniNp KUbOSi 

TAKE NOTICE 
OulDOaig. tmpto, id SW tttra*. 29. ST. ia daaenbad 11 a 
gorgmi graanarad bionda Sha am dancng. movatt, 
Malaf and raadng, and «ut) b»a bnt an rtateanL 
ranuiarju. handaoma SWU 30-38 Ad* W7I 

A CHURCH-GOER 
SWF. 53. S'4*. wth fctond* haa and hiral arts. »no anpyt 
■nna (Mrwnro inj riY«ina. an no^fi of « H'i<71 *» ■ 
■vd. Penan SWU. S«« Adl 9793 

VTRGO 
SWF. SO. ST. ti Ota . MA btonda ha* and haxal tyaa. ato 
t^p,-i iwdivj dnrv out rnjo«i danano. Uix>j «1li and 
(foa. « taping to maal 1 SWU 41S5 Ad* 63*0 

COLOR ME HAPPY 
OJ jonj SWF, (3. ST, pa!**. •«* bn>Mi hat.'t>«t. aho 
arw>» owing out movat. and lanaV a btAng tor 1 madunv 
[KM SWU undar IS »no a kxriung br happnau Ad* SS04 

NEW HORIZONS 
Uoinaa, qui*) donan and jaxi ar* aol a law taavata of han. 
Bat hurrorout. paraonaUa WVVWinorn. S2. ST. ■ « dart 
ratfifM So 1 tcui* a compart* SWU 46-S& ba aura to 
calbdar Ad* 2799 

PICK UP THAT PHONE 
A.v*dA4 and anargacc, tf*t DWF. S7. ST. anpr* danc*>g. 
tvaranga at tw tatatra and kaapng taut oudoorv I rtWr* 
a mm SWU «fr«. and raaoy tor a am ht» pnandL toa»« 
amaaaaoatodavAdttlTI 

TENDER HEART 
Ougong. ton S6F, 39. ST. 1471*. wtn brq biadk ha* and 
brown «>*v anprt rolartlartng. in* ouktoor, nwnrfana and 
mana*. Sha ■ iaaing a arcara. carrg SWU 40-45 
Chiian wttoma Ad* 1 42 1 

DESIRES OF THE HEART 
Uatura SWF. 19. IT, tOBto. and anpil gong to Bw 
tnx^y i^ndng 6ma wtn »W<a and mora, a, facJunc br a 
SUc** U whoWoi^whalhawantioulofH* MJ6G*2 

CHEMlSTrTr- 
b what Bat runtomo. nWad out actvt SWF. 61 ST, 
U5ts» . aho Huaa fat Malar, dnrg out and MjtwMj i boa- 
ra tor nvou. Ivoura a ton tomng. Inarcty ffrVU U7L PiS 
Ad**7»r 

DANCING IN THE MOONUGHT 
rUaaout. toHM and ampto, ad SW rnothat c* ona. 42. ST. 
I33i)i. w«h hVj hat and brown t^tt who anpyi muic 
danana latdng. tcoru. honabacfc ndna and carnpng. at 
taatung an aBaoorwwa. canng SWU 40-50 Ad* tMJ 

MARIAH CAREY LOOKS 
Piact happy SWF. 27. ST. ITOtoa. **h tacan h*» mi 
who anpri wwtng out gardaranq and Vat outdoon Sha l 
aaaajro a nca. tnarify SWU lor poaUiai ralaiDnWwp 

ATTENTION, GENTLEMEN-. 
Acam. humorous and amptorad SWF. SS. ST, ITSti. wtn 
brown hair and Paval ayat, who antart oaHa. KMin eon- 
ttnaaoaandUriwyitna&atwtwig • itt«W SWU 47-60. 
HS Ad* 5743 

SOMEONE SPECIAL 
Ouwji SWF. SI STJZSte. wA broiti ha* and graan ayav 
rfowXYitongwa*a*s*rcwai»eancatig.rr<hPwaandcon- 
c*U • tatinc an ntaajgant. outgong. honasL raangrout 
SWU 4MS Ad* 9331 

ti-" SOMEONE JUST UKE YOU 
UxMKydaa. outdoor aportt and auto racing art rtaratti of 
Bat corneal DWP mom. 31 ST. wth brown hair and bto* 
tyaa. Shi it hoping to matt 1 SWU, 40-51 ■« sMbtttar- 
*niAJ4«35 

A MAGNETIC ATTRACTION _ 

F(«idira;alo(*noslont^iTWxidBw»arm.anrijl>VPf. 
57. p«U*. Handw. atfi bwwn hat and bOa *»*s. ano anpyi 
ool n>i^ojnc««j.anditwaadct***rtati»HarcJ«x*wtl 
6a a good hgmof ai dtpataabto SWU SOU aOi amtu 
rtwant Ad*t»45 

ONLY THE BEST 
ktjapandari. atatf SWF. 41 ST. I2$b*.. wart tongj brjam 
lu< and ruuai tvat. a lawbng a PuvUsomt. honastBWPU 
40-59. St(T*.N5Harl»«rt*ad»nti«nduda tr avatmoac 
BaMlat iccru athrc cum* and qua*: bnaa at hom* 
Ad* 1131 

ALL WE NEED 
HonaU anargrtcSWF.37. ST. I10**,-tnd»rt ttordaM*. 
ano kid fcoiir-Q tJung and apandM braa atjt mm, m 
kx-ung tor 1 lacJ*. horit SW-V35-«. tor a petit* bng 
larniatalJCtwnt} Adl.9779 

ITS DESTINY 
Hart aha k a SWF, 35. «*. a inapt*/ fck**radM»rii >ino 
anpra moan. m£ mggA tgo/fi rt lo^Uattt 

to^act'antiwAandartaraiJMiiaianoaht) Ad* TOW 
A HEW WORLD ^ . . 
Tha phyacaly f« SWPF. 42. 5V. 1«SM. -*hb«" h»* •£ 
tm.lt BO* wtiaducaiad, atactonala SWU. 42 -SS. -ho 
Krai har rtartUi ai MM. ciu»i=al iryte. iwnaa. drang 
out wtijig and mora. CouU you M l*nT Ad* 9642 



NO FUN ALONE 
Ag«ria*m l ncaJor.tMarn,a3facl*«SW 
jm^tm^cJknltmtkmorf.imMi.man}.m 

SO 1 SWU lor InartVap. poaifctr rnwa Adl 2714 

COMFORTJNO 
Shy at ftu ifat rwwn SHF. 31 ST. ifiOfe*. wth fcoan 
ha*'*ye». who »npn fafwio. ecc**g *ftd novaH. o rtaravad 
tit maaang a nca SHU JM0. 10 apand guai*/ tma wtn. 
Ad* 2S41 

WORTH ATRY 
TNa i«*H. laxam SWF. 31 ST. i7Sbt . a«n rad nar and 
btua-graan ayat. a atodant tato ttfirt mutic. tai outrJoctt. 
and aramatt • loolung br ait advanturoua. rttaioar* 
SWHTiAR undar 47, taah inaw Haraatt Ad* 6665 

START OFF SLOW 
F^b*nnc;car«gSM2l,ST.a4nbrownh4randgr»anry« 
•ryj anpvt partng and oawrg Sh* 1 tod^g br a krd. uv 
c4tw.honatlSUAd(7S29 

ALWAYS CHEERFUL 
^lanaairoc^w^byadWWrVr.^JT.rrwclumt^Bl 
wtn bJondt haa- and graan ayat hVS, who anpys arafting. 
movww. tcycing. caning out and cutting CM Imtftoaftaa 
twrg. eoOT*n*r*>rnhaad SWU 4051 6"i Adl 6705 

WORK OF ART 
Huawou* SWF, It. ST. wtn brown hair and natal ayat who 
rpjl'aadnc^tcartlrolrwwtnirwaJaandnxirt. aiaaarg 
a ton tamp, aducatad SWU S4«. HS. to go out and ha* a 
good Una win Ad* 2S20 

AS CLOSE AS YOUR PHONE 
Gat Id ino* Baa SrY mom. 25. ST. a ihteaV btoaayad bbndt 
alw anpyi rnuac. raartngand wakj on M baacn. taaU a nv 
£*>* SM. 24 Yi rtwiUeO r> tfta/ra a muluat/. rtwaroVa rtta- 
tonahp Adl S762 

THE PRIME Of UFE 
OtjIr/eU HMtttfcu DWPF. 51 ST. ISO**, wth raddafv 
fown h»< who trpti boaino, p»a,T>3 cartv rnuac darcng. 
mo»a*Baaatrtftdan>B^acfaw*na^aa*^.iai*alriian 
attygomg. hurnorout SWU SOU NS. Adt 1747 

OU1ET NATURE 
Ourgong, ganda SWF, 44, f 1*. who tnpytjhotograprw eoot- 
pg and mcrnt a ISO 1 uxwa. oj jong SWU urda* SI wth 
atnlar Naraatt, br a rawgarnou* rtawWtp. Adt.t$4S 



BEST FOOT FORWARD 
Aitracttra. d>Mmc, and aducatad SWF. 60. wth brawn 
ha^ayav a+o >>« dancrg, atn muvc and naCurt it uawng 
a oomcaraxab)*. %ntr, 51 MS. fc* fcareafa? laaclrg to 
mora Ad* 4998 

MAKE THAT CALL 
Aaal wtat you'tt baan boung tor a iwaat, t*xar». Ikavtovtng 
SWF. 18, who anpyi muut mo*a* and bang eudocn. Sha't 
taalng tor a cfwmno, U4. handtorr* SWU. Ita to »P*fa 
Inandina? and good Bmaa Ad* 7?S4 
CLASS ACT 



loviy. II and ndoua DWFf , 44, woo anjoyi art. conpuiara*. 
maton. bCK*ng and narcaa. • a at bucj an ambioui. tuc- 
ctaiM SWU 37-56 aha tatoaa rtagrti Adf.4237 



CHOOSE ME 

Sncwt and n«*«*rt. 0aj tit Sfif 24. wfll iforl bbnd* Mr 
and btoe tyas. a*o Hat t*na wafcng. baWHt and maaung 
ntw paocaa. it taatung a SWU, 25-32. amo ia d»«*Me-aam 

MYTURN 
Thai aSabto SWP mcthar el tour. 31 Sf, 12S*t. a vnokar.il 
hopmg b tnar* tun. trarttho and common riarasu wtn a 
tocawt SWPM. 2M4 Ad* 2/97 

THE GENUINE ARTICLE 
Aovartuo*. atMclwi SWF. 29. 5*4*. 105 tot, wth curt/ bng 
!wwnr*rar«Jbroa»iayajlwfoll^inowbcaYdi^ 
gatanaa moaa and mora, a bctng tor a Pandaona). uxarc , 
atNatc SU 27-39, who anprt Va to Bw lAtat Ad* .9751 

SWEET A PETITE 
Errotoyad DW mothar. eo. 4*11*. it taatong a timty-onariad 
SWU, 20-30. who anprt monaa, penica. tatona aaAi and 
mvt Ad* 5671 

DONT WATT ANY LONGER 
Sha"! an aaaygong gal ano anpyi a*M, rtadmg. danong and 
cooing Tha SWF. ». ST. I20tt. wtn broad rax-ayai. 
utAa a tacura, honasi SWU 2031 ata tui anmam 
Ad* 1390 

MAKE ME LAUGH 
Funtowng and CUgorg. ra 5AF. H ST. IXt*. wth brown 
.larr'ayai. a 1 ttrkant who IA*i flong Cut wtn hwndt movwa. 
and B*zju*i Sna'i MaUng a "try SM wCi arriar rtaratti 
Adt.5583 




^^S_/: ; "- 



LVlMVal 



Emiiqm ofDi^llJS, OiTkfiiT L^ 

WWwnwUP^r»l , na^talhr^»w , «nBU^tarbjjrt»il, Vau maj alio tr<<r bj Kndm( a poatcard Lt 
Dirtrt Rtiiairw, »btiil*^(U&X Inr^ M^ 

t**nirbtr 21 ,1*91 locluda- Ih* naroa of Utt f»t»* wbrta wauuwaureaiUTnan yaurptakard. 



OUTGOING 
Laugh and anpy Ita atn tha graan-ayad brunaaa SWF. 36. 
NS. norvdrrtar War rtaratti atdbda cooturig. mesne* aaax, 
forvacacl ndng and dnng out. and iht laati an aharturoul 
luvtonng SWU, 35-50. wtn aron to tnara ffaaa Bangs and 
mora Ads.6605 

MAGICAL MOMENTS 
Adtarturoul goodha*iad SWF. 37. ST. 1504b*. trtn brown 
hajt'ayat, who anpyi r« graal ouktocrt. racouaTMl and cook- 
no, a taaiung a compattaa SWU Adl 7*06 

LOOKING FOR LOVE 
DWF 4S. 5T. I6SC*. 1=1*2*1 and pnyicaaV '4. a taacnar 
atn ona cNU and Ovanuj rtaraata. ia taatung a SWU 4051 
tor ton. patacn. oorrpinanfaa. handthtv and a bnjtwrn 
MbtMa> Adl 9239 

GOAL ORIENTED 
Fi*\ Nanorou* SWF, 21 ST. 130»>i, win brown hair and 
graan tyaa. traoyt mcaau, dningouL aaarnaatg, and ptayaig 
KArybat Sha k aaatmg a ton SWU, 25-30. a*m tanaar rtar- 
tttiAd*792< 

FOREI 
Tha aaractva. MMng DWPF. 45, east* a an t«d aofar. and 
• ISO a tutxniU actt* luvtonng SWU 4O60. who Uai 
aatrt) a aval cutural aenrta*. watar ipert* and tcydno, 

SOMEONE UKEYOU 

Attract** ixrnoroua SWPF. 47. Haa* a btot-trad btonda aro 
r>a*LMouUoorianJCUvK«vialSOana»aaniPi*Tt«ui. 
»d«ra SWPU 3941 atn vbong vatot* I ihaTt ytu ol hat 
Ad* 7074 

PRESCFUPTTOH FOR ROMANCE 
Spand a arfla bma a«h hat Bas warm. fcamdV SWF. 71 ST. 
1 50*1 . wtn bkmde Ml and Mat ays* Sha net gardtnmg, 
got lanra* and hop** to matt a tmaar SWU 65-65. Ad* 3265 

RADIANT GLOW 
Fnandi lay that a twaat fund and horn* SWF. 45. 5T. 
13SI5* . wth auburn hat and hart tyt* BvaT* a raal Mat to 
apand tarn wth Sha Ha* muse Mat raadng, and taaaj a 
(wrpaitaa SWU 44-SS. tor* potttaa raWwaNp Ad* 3134 

CONTACT ME 
Ccmpauo** SWF, 41 5T. 1054b*. atft rad ha* and hart 
«y*t who Has dancing, mmic and long was* ia rtaraiiadin 
maatrg a SWU 45 60. tor oDmcMuwninp Adf.7449 

ACCOMPLISHED 
Fta> bring SWF, 21. ST. wtn dart tend* har and bto* a>av 
aha anpyi MM aptndmg ama atn toandt and mar* a bei- 
ng tor a canng S6M, 2»V3 ft , to go cut and hava a oood tm* 
atn Ad* 4169 

COULD LEAD INTO MORE 
But you ami tnoa unJasa you cal bm aaraOM. Jumorova 
SWF. 61 5T. 120b*. wtn laddahttonda hair and bw ry»i 
MS, who anion dtang out favat tonal, and rrjmtrtJC 
trtrangt. tials a ta-nJar SWU. 6069. 10*7151 

SHOW UE AROUND 
Shy ai (rv SWPF. 24. ST, wtn dart brown raa/aytt. an 
amptoyad alitoart. who anpyi raadng and ptoymg apau. a 
rSO a SU 2021 at» Huaa Mm** b go cut atn. and oaira)- 
op a rntrdaht) art) mor* Adl 1956 

NOT TOO LATE 
Aaraara SWF. 31 ST. iwtt. atn btonda htr and bto* 
aya* aho anpyt dtang out dancing and baTaarda, would Bui to 
man a laTrMraj, romantc SWU 2509. ata hti a good tana* 
dPunor.Ad*5426 

COMFOflTlNO 
Tha humoroui SWF. 39, 5T. I72ba, «th brown ayat, who 
MM artjng, tamrrang and travatng. a aaatbg t SWU •*« 
ihavaa atnlar Haraat* Ad* 5046 

C APJNQ ANO HONEST 
EuyppngSWF, *3. 5, lOSU.NS. wth brown hat'tyt*. who 
anpyi Hartrrv bAa nrtng. coclung. and mute a ISO a SWU, 
35%, ST pVa, lor bandship Int. Ad»3322 

OENTLELADY 
FA-guadSWF.SASr.athiaandt^twraatataoioa*! 

ayaa. who anpyi oVmo. CLtnOna ihow*. Utt, irtJ nw mar 
Utv i**ki an cUgong. cvng SWU to iMji tootcharrvaii 
Adl 3917 

CLASSY LADY 
Vary afi/adw. af«ndar and patta SWJPF. 41 ST. iTSbi . alh 
bbndc hair and bwan syaa, it aamhing Ictwaduatalhand- 
toma SWU 40- 50. HI who anpyt naU* among. t»#W- 
m and mor* Adl 9003 



HOLD ONTO YOUR HEART 
Canng. rurooul SWF. 61 ST. 1 35fci . a«t gray dart 
haJtya* who anpyt vobrtaarng, bng aa*i, bowing, bat- 
room o*nctna and Bailing, aaaaj an aaiyoonc, hurnoroua 
SWU 60-70. aha hat tanaar tlamtt Ad* K64 

JUST SAYJT 
Atact** SWF. 21 130ba. bbndalaa, graan aya* imotar, 
lAaa blung. carrpng, larang and aaaar btodtog. hopattaftnda 
SWU 2S-30 a* malar rtarattt Ad* 6463 

LOOKY HERE 
Tm * tormy. amptoyad SWF, 20, Sr. 140b*. who anpyi aocat- 
bang and gong cut to Dak I ataAl bra to gal it touch atn a 
S8U 19-25 Ad* 9707 

A MATCH MADE IN HEAVEN 
Bubbly. Fwbmo, cr4tg*-gorg SWF. 11 ST. tJOfci . wtn 
cuV t*own ha* and btoa r,«t. 1 itucarf. who aTpyi tpora. 
watnng nwrwa. and joaig oO. a kxajng fcr 1 Ula>* S"iSU. 
1 921 ate Bun to go out *nd h*vt a good km* Ad* 966 1 

INSPIRED? 
Tha taaat ampbyad SWF, 24. 5. 130tn, wtn rad ha* and 
brown aya* daactad. anpyi rona* ttcam. dancng and 
muiautm, a boung tor a cmno, Ponwsl SWU 24 25. to ipand 
OUTy tma wtn Ad* 33 72 

INTERESTED? 
Sha'i a iwaat ttvara mgb wtvia baui* ll S'ir. who 
anpyt mona* lCcaLmg and mor* Sha't being tor a ton. 
outgong inga aha* maax o*ar 22 Ad* 2772 

GET AWAY FROM IT ALL 
Country oaavc, antra a and Baa -martatt art pal a law rtw 

aia»rtP>JTtorouaSWF.SS.4Trcwti*a*lbfOwnr*i.-aya». 

Sh* i SO a acortanaout SWU 5060 Ad* 5796 

QUALITY TIME 
Btonda and graan-ayad. Bat h*fiaur*d SWF. 31. 5 5", who 
anpyi mr*ia* &ahba and gong tor car drtrat, ia being tor a 
areata, honaal $U 26-«a Ad*l6S2 
DYNAMIC 
ifotwji SWF. 31. ST. a k* ftguad. btoa-ayad brunafa. a*o 
anpyi har wort, corxaru. mute moraa and dtang out • 
lawtVa a raaaxnabax hi^brtig SWU 27-tS Adl 6360 

MAKE A LOVE CONNECTION 
e«jhaarlal aflacbanaia SWF. 41. 235b 1. wtn brown 
har'aya* a imciar, *np*i haath ctob*. IpOrtt, mova* danc- 
ng and much mora Sha wants b bub a rtMtonafap aM an 
honaal. rtoan*«4rt\ r-^rHi»rijid SWU Ada. 1782 

SOMEONE JUST UKEYOU 
Asractv* yOuncHooing. o-agaOagrtad SWF, 42, 5*11*. aart 
btorto* Mr and tiu* ayat. tnpr* walng out iportl. iron** 
and tratwlng, snU 1 cfaUwii, aaora. ft. K^ SrVPU 36-16. 
cvar 6". atn tmlu iaaraatt. tor a LTR aairang to sttmaoa. 
Ad*4037 

LOOKING FOR ROMANCE 
A vary adamant anargaacgalfat SWF, ta\5T. 1ISM., trlh 
bbndt hair and brown ayat. BUM dancng. aijiic. raadng, bft- 
bg and mora. I yct/r* a romartJC SWU 2121 and l*a what 
you >*• auva hat a mauaga today Ad* 5436 
PERFECT CHEM1STBY 
I you tm raadng, mv*c mcMu and tcorta. you hart a bl M 
conaron wtn hat. Bat adartrrt. ajvbnng and wear* DWFf. 
44. ST. wtn bmam haartya* Sha't hcjam wtn 1 cbtay 
SWU 44-55, afo iron how b aaat a lady W* i?04 

HAPPY ENDINGS 
Just you Pfpa. maat tin upbaM. poOfw-mmcwd SWF. 39, ST 
amc^c^acaouvw*ncfcrt.ora'T«XC<xrflDc44m^owartj 
10 fnd IMI ipacuJ guy. 1 Ul husky SWU 35-50. actwtry 
baoVad n spots, purytog pod. lanng and Bay outdoor* 
Ada. II IS 

BE HONEST WITH ME 
PiuonaJ*. panonaNa SBF. 34. ST. I65bi. wth dart 
har/ttta. a boing br a wear a. camg SWU 40-50. wno adi 
Ita 1.1 adut SM bvas tha ouidowv yajd wort, parts and 
mona* Adl 4119 

MUST LOVE CHILDREN 
Vary pratry, ha>lc%ing S8 mom, 21 ST. wth brown ha* and 
ayat, la aaaaing a aporiMiaaua. tanasl SU 3042. br a LTR 
SM anpyi oocino, kavai. aporU. ipandng U-rat wtn Mr cM- 
dran and mora Ao* SH8 

SUMMER NtOHTS 
SWF.5I.5T. llStot. w<nbtandt Mr and OAj* ayat, anpyi 
bng aaAs, QMng out . dancng. tammng and much mor* a 
bcaxgbripaMra.j*nMarbc*ri^SWUurid«S5,toihara 
Ua ath. Wt 25» 



P"* Males 
SeOpffEemal 




1-900-896-5999 



rrs what we make rr 

C^rbftlbdaYdcontaJarataSWPU 24. 5"r. ITOfcs. wttilght 
brown hair and hart aya* who arm hat^ batatal drang 
cut and aman, ia bokmg far art unoanMndngSWF.1131.to 
go out and MM fun atn. ML23M 

LOVE IS COLOR BUND 
Fnancfy SSM, 40, 6T. 220ba, aaakt a apacaat SOWF. 40-51 
wno anprt dnng out qua! tvantica, bng awJu. bq muse 
and toriabadt rdng, Adi 551 J 

HEART TO HEART 
SWU S3. ST. 164b*. wet bbnd hat and btoa aya* aha 
anprt morwa aaAi, cenvarjattona. Irarti. tanna, and if* a 
taatong a SWF, undar S3, rtl no drugs, ath tanaar rtarasts 
Ad* 47(9 

ONE JN A MILLION 
r*jTwouaandaraa ^d aaataaa^SHuX3r.rr.1S6U. 
a»Ji black hat and brown aya* tano anpyi movai ba out- 
doors and good conrtriarjon, Hti taatong an aowt SF.27-31 
B*aaUitoha>tliman1dcanrniaMlbtoMrnusryAd*lS5 

START UFE OVER 
AdVarturout 0WU 41 who anpyt monas and 1 a^iranary 
of ouktoor aavuai a laatiig an ads* outgong SWF 
Adl 3702 

ROAD TO ADVENTURE 
Affietcatr-fcul SWU 40. 6 V. 235bS, an brown hat and 
gratn ayat, who anjpya apart* doca, e styng pod and dans, is 
toeing to fnd a ton-tewg Sf mewr 42. who *^pyi * ranafy d 
rtamtt and baa romanct Adt 9*62 

SELF-UOTTVATED 
Ccrtbart SWPU 44. S'ir. 173bs. ath brown haw and btoa 
•yas. * Hi anpyi oofno, carasna L-avwing, tuKy noraa. 
ctancng and country rxac ha aawii a compatbaj. anaoaic 
SWF. 35-48. aflt tong-Vjrm goals Adt.1391 

MUST BE SOME ATTRACTION 
Lada* faastjrour ana o n Bat aanctva OW da d. 21 6. 
160b*. ath bond hair and brown ayat who daacrtoai haiwa 
at amcara and ton Ha anprt baiaatbal. mora* gong to 
cAb* and M aaatt an *snc>a SF, 22-21 tab wad tin- - 
atts Ad* 9947 

A TRUE ROMANTIC 
Kmorout SWU 21 ST. 160bs. aft brown harayt* arc 
anpyt trig w*k* tc^rEing una wth \rw*H and gong to fa 
mona* a M taardi of a SWP, 16-26, b go out and hava a goad 
una wtn Ad* 90 18 

LETS GET TOO ETHER 
Hurnorout, outojomg 5WCU 41. 5T. I60t*. wtn Igtltaoan 
PMut'ayava*»anprta9tnd*>gchunA ouktoor advta* bowl- 
no gcd. cootng, raadng, sue and moral, a tawkng a SrVF. 
43 or undar. ati taraar rtarsos Ad* 3546 

DONT HESITATE TO CALL 
Ma 1 an »c!*n cuaang SBM. 24. ano anpyi mo 
Otrana ei* Hti tSutEmaTras choca aBM a Mai 
20O1 to aham ha rawwaa and a aaaaaangto 
Ad* »*07 

READV TO SETTLE OOWN 
Atncucn ao r naa ma* aha; Ma SWU 32, ST. 150b*. a«i 
taoan hat and aya* a lartly actout and ind Ha aopytpo- 
gba gardarwm. aaiar aeon* and a SO a cmng, ton 5WF 
unoariawho Ml a panOaaprt and an nrarbaauy Ad* 7M3 

FOCUS HERE 
Fl SWU 34. 5T0", laObt, wth dart btond Mr and btpan 
aya* who anpyt t*bg, martW arts and boaang. ia b MBJ U 
a liandar. lassdM SWF. 24-42. wrto iharaa watar MarM* 
Ad» 9622 

NEW CHAPTER 
TM torvbmg SWU 21, 5*1(7. n So*, wtn brown h aa- yd 
btot aya* aho anbyi cjcang b ba part, ooncarts and apandng 
ama wth toanca. a being tor an homst admctwa S"rrF. ovar 
19. tor IMndahtp tnt mayba mor* Adl 9959 

OUALTRUST 
DWPU 51 ST. I60bs. aho anjon apon* TV. monts and 
mora, a fcciuin tor 1 S"rVF; 45-M. «+o anpyt sparxlng ouat 
Mm tooatnat. tar a raMbntrtp. Adl 9075 

SEEKS TOTAL SWEETIE 
J you can put in wtn ma. I W traat you Ita a quaan I am a 
SWW.f.\Ti^mmqi W.*to wty 9xaa> mm- 

utxxa aorlng ou, atovat* CDSatdjr, aaJks. OtfMng, and 



ONE ON ONE 

SatVatibbyad. pnyica»y ft DWM. 4 1 ST. 
[ brown haa and hart aya* ano anpyi cootong. avatc Ina 
dbina. MMaaf Maba and as** ■ taaidng an aMrjbnata 

SW7AF. 39-41 tor a LTR Adt J074 

LOVES UFE 
SWU. 45. 6T. 195 fet, aatt brown tat and btoa art* 
anpyi Ba cuktoort and guar una* uwUng a camg. 
tog. opanaamdad SWF.3M0. tar a tnanduVp art 
•htp.Adf.t2S0 

GET TO KNOW ME 
Co**ca>daon»ad SAM 7S. arc anpyt aairhng mo«a». baa 
rtdaig. and much aw* at 60 1 SWF. «var 1 1 Adl 1347 

HERTS AN ACHIEVER 
Thac?aa-w*>ParrJgD*KnartadSWUa5'M\2Crjbi.. 
1 Mr and hart aya* at aaaatog a SF. 2141 to 



mpy batard* darts fanmc, rrntorcyckng and mora wd ram. 
Adt 9 146 

THE NEXT MOVE SS YOURS 
Gbracbrad earre and humorous, fat SW U 23, ST. aab 
brewm M* and btuaaya* anion hs aora. tpctt* aanaiaa, 
and raadng Cal today f num a rarnpatbl* SWF, 16-24. 
wan inMtr ttmtstt Ml 4333 

YOU.TOO? 
Thara* an arnpry apact M ratHa ahart tow* and romanca 
ttadd M Camg. ampbyad SWU 50. Sir, 225b*. wtn 

lc^brjwnMrarXlcra«n*yaiP4S.a»^OtoiT*eltMlip«- 
calSF.SJorundar Ad* 4S56 

WELL-EDUCATED 
Rttrad S-M*. 80, 510". 1 7Sfct . w«n btondMha, hat. **as 
gof, Wang. Ina dnmg. and ouaa* Ma's ISO a Uandar, 
plaaurt SWF, 60-71 b anpy and apoi Adf 7621 
ON THE SAME WAVE L£NGTH 
Thai taa-trnptoyad SWPU 40. 6\ I95bt. ath tghl bream 
haw and btoa aya* a taatng a SF. undar 45, to anpy nar- 

CB4, cinorng, boaarg. *hon gal aw»yt and mora wth Para 
Cbnl ewtry cal Bn graat guy todnj Adl 6S35 

TO HAVE FAITH 
Tha rajrnorout and KVarturoy, SWU 27. S'ir. 210tos, 
wtn t «own h at and hart «ya* a taatong a SCF. 2335. to 
anpy apart* raadng tM Ba* MMdMj chytdi and mora 
atn Pan Ccukj M bt daacnbtng you? AM 6178 

JUST FOR YOU 
Has a harbaorn* btoa-ayal bbnd SWdad. 32, ton-braig 
and ougong. ata aants b antra ha iraarasbi n avna* 
txTaAng, and outdoor adortjaa wtn a smear* tbcrt. and 
b«auU^S-rVF.26.XwtoatortJdch*drarvAdl67&4 

HtSTORYBUFF 
Acbn, bandy Swu. 66. ST. 16ubt, wth gray Mr and 
brown aya* ano anpyi aaJMM actatai. crafts, and aports. 
aiaaajngahumraaaxspcrt^raouaSWF.rtilbr 

orafap A3* 1347 

iTS-NTHESTAFiS 
CMci cut Bat haneaoma SWU, 31 
tanam MM*M> ata ia fand O 1 OUkdOOf 

to Ind bat spaca* pal a aaaat, amc 
34-M. rtarattad n a LTR Ad* 2676 

ITALLADOSUP 
Chaci out fat acta* cciwga-oagrwad SWU, 21 ST. 
1 65b*. w*A *ad btown ha* araVaVMc but 



and Pccang 

amcar* aya u b ai taj SWF. 



Htal 



tbopttji 
apand M M) Mm aat t a gca t-crlataad SBF, 21-35. ano 
anara na ttaititj b sports. 1 



t*. 



ata 



SW*?U 



CHASING SUNSETS 
Tha mtaata kc Sa ap u, W, arM 

O^Atry^aTaaAAoT 7T>T** 

MUlTt^ACETED 

Pay no garaaa aaa> laa aaaygcanp, 
31, ST. wan bbnd Paw Ha anpyt 
via. nxac. and mora, and a C50 a SWF. uxJar J5 A3* 8446 

FRIENDSHIP FIRST 
Frianca/ SWU 41 fMT, 175 M. aM b reatt aaat and Mua 

V-rtl. aTafO KM MariaaMQUt. pMaWafta mf m V m ir V aVTa* 

aaiThand* a SatbgaV, attacaa* SWF. SaMTTbr a aoa- 

sbH tancHana ratatcratfap. AM 4419 

SPECIAL D EP V to HY 

Scpaknrig a fcjg wtn Bw aaiygong. PawJaortng SWU 4* 
haaWTia* and aajatacta Ha abo 



ST, 1 754b*. a fa brown 

anpyi bowing, larang, henaMcs rksn* aaowtaa, dnra out. 

and taats an acswt SWF, 4160. AM.tTtS 

CHARISMATIC 
Easygcang, ratrad SWR 71 5*W*. 180b*. *a* gray tar and 
brown aya* ano anpyt feawaing. darwaj and arx a tz na. a 
bdung W an Uackonata SWF, 7S-B, Adl 25*4 

YOU CANT DO BETTER 
rVtonacb DWPU 47, 6T, 200t*. wo bro-n hat and 



aya* alto anpn drang cut. 

a rtarattad n 1 



tnuKkrg Ad* &64J 



CHOOSE ME 



SWU 36. Sir. ITSfcl. a ighumcia and drnkar. wto anpyi 
mute poet bewtng. and wikng. a vating a ism to mtoun 
SWF. 3150. no gamas ao* 3234 

INNER BEAUTY 
Hara'i a banfy. honast SWPU 41 H*. 220tos. ath bbnd 
hat and tLa «yt* who anpyi icortt mcvwa and aVanng b 
mat Hat laaing a P^v txng SrtF, war 25. woo lhavas an- 
Mr rtaratti and guaba* Adl. 1351 

LOVE AWAITS 
Enarj, aid CMrama iteund n Po DWM. SO. friCT. 1804bS. 

•ta anion dtnc car* romarac aaaa and mora 1 you'ra a 
MM and wctrt SF. 3051 who Banks sha on MnrJa Mnng 

a amis al day bng. atri hm a ol Adl 7280 

HEAR ME OUT 
SWdaddoraxSS.ST.l70bl.a**r«amhat(.btjatY«*tnd 
a baard, aranyt gol bowing, board or card g ama* go umat 
ccc tng. and rctnanc* Hti tootong tar a ft. atla tat SWF, 
undar 35 Adl 85Q2 

WHY NOT CALL HIM? 
Haw si town. Bat taaiagart SWU 31 S" 11*. 2 1 0bi . -*h brown 
hat and graan aya* pant tM gutar and atat to cook. Ha 
wsna u maat a SF. 18-45. aho anpyi awl going to DM 
baach and optanng naw fangs Adl 9630 

ASWEETHEART 
Santbrt SWU 31 r. I SStot, ath btond hat and hart ayat, 
anpyt aaMia eampno, aolarbladng. and botbng Ha m took- 
MJ br a SWF, 26-35, ana iharaa boa* rtaratti and it raady 
let B» good af* Ad* 3831 

HEART & SOUL 
Honasi and canng bail dascnbai Baa SWU 21 ST. wtn btot 
fya* BUI anpyi Ipon* tan-png and mora Ht't hopaa) to 
asM SF aho tharaa aantar rjancaarabc* Ad* 271 1 

JUST FOR YOU 
Say halo to tha partonat-la SWU. 41. 5T. ttbrn wtn joOan 
brown ha*, brown aya* Ht anpyt anting ouL and ia hoptngto 
gel togttMr wth a tbndacVt* bnjft and baauA* SWF, 25- 
♦1 ath 1 Mm Mart. Adi 449 1 

FUN TO BE WITH 
Honaal. raaabb. we* a SWU 31 ST. wth btonda hair and 
btot tr**. anpyt taring, campng and *»* avanrct a! hema 
Ha'iniaa^cfdawcara.oaMtadSF.TS-iO Ad»>923 

DONT WAIT 
This (timorous SWU 21 ff . 160b*. ath brown hat and graan 
tyti whe anpyi playog bulutMJ. tewndre bm* ash hands. 
arjrting on can and mor* a bokmg to* a SWF. 18-22, to go 
out and hm a good kma ate. AM 5449 

FAMILY-ORIENTED 
Gccdtooing. r»**o»-aducatad SWPU 46, 6T. IBSbl. ata 
anp,j boaorv Outdoor aovtoct etrang ou. and bias to 14 ll 

homa and aaich a nca marl* a ISO an aorao>* tMpaV 
SWF, undar 47. wtn uniar ntarafls Adl 6916 

UP AMONG THE CLOUDS 
Ougong wear* SWU 25. ST. wth dart bream has aya* 
wno anpyt mom ulng waAs and stydMng. a aaaing an 
rwaAc^tlaSWF.ZlJl.i^inuirrtafttJsAdiSWJ 

YOUR HERO 
ft aaty to took up to Bat charmtig SWPU 31 CT. 350ba. 
wth brown Puu and bto* ayat lw mpyt ainabcin, wortung ou. 
pUymc gutar. h* Baatr* moraa. and taait • cMarK*, ougo- 
ng S *f. 45 or unowt AM 1932 

MAKE THE CONNECTION 
An ampbytd ttJdart. trat conoanaJ DW dad oi hax 24, ST. 
130b*. wth bream ha* and btoa ayat. anpyt laung waas. 
carrcrg.rnora*artJia«a4aiw.atin^tSWf.Xo<unoa(. 
atabaathlJnAAMSOS9 

BEST FOOT FORWARD 
A6Mrta«ar.aMiaxmarjWPU5ap4\21SI».Hlarwoyi 
Pel ctfaar. aitronomy. tcwnuV batatur* l MM. d muse, 
cctwariatisa*rt*aakstiatM*siabbaridluvto«ig5F. 42- 
51 ST ♦ Ad* 3292 

TO THE POINT 
Nartt-tntiriad SWU 41 ata anpyi lain* cydng and good 
rnonat. taats a Mtlhy, aftadwf SWF, 23-0. tar Irandshp 
ata ton Ad* 7144 



1 anaabng a ta> mrtlad SWF. 3545. 
Ad* 2012 

YOU WONT BE SORRY 

CMck CM Das *«ry outgone, vary artPxaaitto SWU 24. 6*. 
rnarjum buAt gddan bream ha*, btoa tya* aho a being br 
•at apacaJ cut* a aatwMatiad SWF. IHft, arty aants to 
thara harawhaas and romanca Ad* 3723 

SO MUCH FUN TO BE HAD 
Furvbmg and outgone, iMs SWPU 51 ST. 176b*. aatt 
trewn nar and blua ayat. whoja nurasa rctoda o*«lannc, 
bowtng and ananab a hepng to aaatt aa a tta caa* ho — 
rornarac SWf . omr 42. wth snusr rtarasts Ad* 5933 
PICK UP YOUR PHONE 



Known to b* a cangaral aamvhaartad guy fat anprt 
latmmng, garrbrang. ba thaatra. and danong. Baa SWU 
60. fl r._ l6Sbt, *i\ brown haJMya* hopat to ■aatatta- 



MSArV.tmdar60AM.7271 

LOOK TO THE FUTURE 
Say haM to ba hmny. taaratang SWU, *1 110*. 190TM, 

atth brown haa and graan rrts today H* anpyt mctcrnf- 

rtng. ha dog* Bat ouctoors. and taaas an honaal wal-adu- 

calad SWf. utoar 44. tor a ITR Ad* 6S33 
LOYAL A HONEST 
Traat ycuial to a graal *w wth Pam. Bat rauad yat cOgo- 
bg SWU 61 f, 20(Jbs. ath gray law and btoa aya* ata 
anpyi aaaaing, ctrtngoui, got. and "tor* Ha'a CO a tacura 
SWF. 60-65. tor 1 poubat njatonahc Ad* 6J74 

SERIOUS ONLY 
WWVW.45. laalaalTRwthanrioraaiLtwTearaSWF.unoar 
47. to anpy daang ou. dancng. and wafts by Bat Mat 
Ad* 4772 



Call! -800-407-631 8 

• Enur 1 to pUc* your own ad and racord your voca 
graaang wur pnnt ad ai appaar m ba rawspapar 7 - 10 
dayi alar you racore your wet cawartnet 

E mar 2 Farnaba and Uaba em pel up bair maMaoai 
onca rnary 7 days br FREE. 

E riar 3 i you a* aady ham an ad and areub Ka b 
chang* your ad. 

Call 1-900-89(5-5999 ii2« 

ptrmtuac . 

• Entot 1 b raapond b an ad. 

• Enau 2 to broaaa WCS grattncai t**tan tM *g* nrgi 

yOUtptCmj ... r. 

■ Enbr 3 lyoo aaaady ban an att on ba rytiam ot csn- 
Irbnial rnaabot and art ctiing up you rrwaaou or 
aysbtti f&afata* 

To ranaat. cbang* cancal or ask any oxaaabn* cal ou 
ajatornar tannc* rarawjaanbirrta at 7 1 1*33-3209. 



Dtoorcad 
Hatpanc 



U 

D 
H 
W 
S Sbgfa 

NrS rion-tittokar 

P Pretaubnal 

ISO hiaardioL. 

LTR LorvUxmtalaaorahm 

Samca 
Daact 
245lWar¥b 

IwUTGUft 



B Bbd> 

F Fatnab 

C CrabMfl 

A Asbn 

WW Wtdoaad 

HA Hakva Amancan 
J 



Sllnc 
NY. 14221 



1101 



■ •fH'ri.%' 



^•^stffetwyci 



B8 /Lakeland Newspapers 



-. -• ■ .■-.'. 



•I)i'i.;'i,i 



HOT SPOTS 



- > i ' \ . i, < 



l' 3? 



Novembers, 1999 



Novembers, 1999 





wmmmw 



} rand 
wace 

RISTAURANT & BANqUIT* 





COM 



• Smen-Qetme tyinncu • Puncheons • flac/tage* Jncliide: 

$&wt M&uu Unlimited Slat • Champagne fountain 

• 30m d'octuixe* • &kw* • Wedding Cafk 

Your Own Private Bridal Dressing Room 

Seating up to 250 People 

Also Available for Rehearsal Dinners, 

Anniversaries, Reunions, and Birthdays 

5572 W, Grand Av^ • Gurnee • (847) 662-2929 




10- 



atft zztieet 

"That Great Place" 0n RL 13 *°ff hi. 120 
friendly Aimosphesh 



uve 1 ; m t3iM>vir<i>irm 

JOIN IN THE FUN 
Fri. Nov. 5th - D J. 



Thursdays/' Sat ' Nov - 6th -.*"«■ Sky 

TKi-nkeC 4 MOL TABLES, DART BOARD, QOLF 4 BG 




karaoke 



BOWLING, ! 
v 8 URGE SCREEN TVi FOR YOU TO WATCH 



POOL" PIZZA < 



: Pull Service Ban Upper A Lower Level 
EXTRA LARGE Dance Floor & Stage Area, Plenty of Parking 



<J/aAl yaw /wcma/if, Aa/xliM <?uhv/ 

<?i# Certificates Available for Convenient Holiday Shdppmg\ 



S£8 8v Main Street 



.>-, -— > — 



Holiday PartysW? 



Hours Mofi-Oowxl. 

R0Urtd Iftkfe Park| 1L j**Sai3p m .3am.Sijn.l1^ 1 .| a m 

- w .^,,-s j^. Call For PeUllt, 




rtv^bbv*'. 



l 



602 N. MUwaukee Aver flbertyville 

•nios-Jniure. Il-B IW-Sat. 11-10 




r 



Join us for our "frtshfrom the dock? ^ 

Triday <Fi$fi ffmst 



featuring aCl-ijou-can-eat Cafe perdi-onCy $11.95! 




_^nu 

CASUAL DININC 



Rndcoint Backjoroar: 

• flicciAT, Burr, CimmFacni: Sunday Brunch 

• COWnNtNTAL BRCAKFAyr StRVU) Mon.-Sat. 

• Senior Dinnck uunrr Monday Nicius, $6.00 

• Faiiuious Pasta Specials Daily 

• Thursday Nicirr BBQ Rib Sitcial 

• Ciwhe Club Rentals tor 
Private Parttls and Banquets! 

m Gmm, Cure *mtW$^^immv<*%#J 



iscover Great Mood±0t 



Restaurant & Deli 



DaityLanch Specials 
starting at $&75 

with soup & fries 
OPEN 7 DAYS 



-Haddock- 
soup & salad bar with every 
dinner entree every night 



Catering Menu Available-Pickup or Delivery 

Soup and Choice of two salads: Tossed. Cucumber. Coleslaw, Potato or Macaroni 
Dumplings (Pierogi): Sauerkraut, Potato. Meat or Cheese; Polish Sausage with" 
Sauerkraut; Mashed Potatoes; Dessert. Choice of 1-3 Entrees: Roast Chicken, Roast 
Beef, Stuffed Cabbage. Beef Stew, Breaded Pork Tenderloin, Barbecue Ribs Roast 
Pork, Ground Sirloin (Kotlety Mielone) with Mushroom Gravy, 

10 or more people, starting at $6.95. 



Have Your 






Private Party 
With Us 



^rpprirr^ 



>■ ..' 




■"•\ 



S/- I -J J J -l , 




3AM 



■ 



w 



si 



10-50 people, party I 
menu available, 
family style 



16< 



J973-1800 
mte 12 > Fox Late. IL 60020 







November 6-14 

Huge Selection of New Original Works of 

Art, Limited Editions, Art Posters and 

Custom Framing 




25% off Custom Framing 

Expires November 15, 1999 

Route 12 at Route 173 

10523 Main Street, Richmond, IL 60071 

Open Tuesday-Friday 10am to 5pm 

Saturday 9am to 5pm 

Sunday 12pm to 5pm 

815-678-4682 



_ 



ADvIKTlSTMCNT 



SPOTLIGHT: 



Grand Palace 



ta^ijSJS* 



~: 





'•" ."fV^-A 



?i'«TO6k-' 



.» r— *p** 



i J'6w 



tl . 

1 - \ * 



Location: 

Just off of ihe 1-94, at 5572 Grand Ave. in Gurnee. 

Telephone: 
(547) 662-2929 

Hours: 

Call as soon as possible to assure getting an open date. 

Menu: 

Tlie finest American cuisine scrvecJ family style, buffet style, a 

seven-course dinner, a luncheon. We will tailor your party to your 

specifications. 



Grand Palace offers 'A 
Wedding to Remember' 

You've found that special someone and now it's time to start 
planning a wedding you'll remember for the rest of your lives. 

The Grand Ralaco Banquet Center, located in the heart of Lake 
County's commercial and entertainment Mecca, adjacent to Mings of 
China, at 5572 Grand Ave., in Gurnee, takcs,great pride in creating 
"A Wedding to Remember." I 

i The Grand Palace offers elegant banquet facilities enhanced by j 
crystal chandeliers and soft tapestried walls, perfect for the intimate 
party of 50, or a grand celebration for 250. 

To capture that wedding drdim and make it come true, the 
Grand Palace's professional am experienced banquet coordinator 
will work with the bride and git om every step of the way, establish- 
ing a relationship that will help you realize the perfect wedding fan- 
tasy. 

Among the many package c loiccs are an American cuisine din- 
ner served family style with mai i entrees, of roast chicken, sirloin of 
beef and mostaccioli, and refill upon request. Many other items are 
available ranging from honey mustard chicken to steak and lobster, 
or a grand buffet. 

Their wedding packages include four hours of bar, hors d'oeu- 
vres, a champagne fountain upon arrival, a full seven-course dinner 
with your choice of a lovely tiered wedding cake, plus a private 
bridal room. 

For reservations and more information; call Toni at (847) 662- 
2929 as soon as possible. There are still openings for receptions and 
holiday parties. The Grand Palao- will hold the "Party of the Century" 
on New Year's Eve to welcome in the new millennium in style. Call 
early for reservations. 

The Grand Palace is also the perfect place to celebrate birthdays, 
graduations, anniversaries, hold business dinners, and for parties to 
celebrate every important occasion. There is special pricing for par- 
ties held on weekdays, Friday or Sunday. 

For out-of-town guests, the Grand Palace is located near 1-94, 
close to Great America and Gurnee Mills, with the convenience of 
hotels and motels nearby. 

Just off of the 1-94, at 5572 Grand Ave. in Gurnee. 






Win A '40 Gift Certificate 



Ust your favorite HOT SPOTS restaurant for our 
monthly drawing tawin a »40 gift certrfcatev 



KaMI 

City/StiWSp;. 
Phone 



.'.:.-'; -il 



Favorite Rtttaurant: 



fJUM to: Lqk&and Nowtpjym* 
RO.BOX2M • GraysJaA* IL 60030 ~> 



- 






t 




HOT SPOTS 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B9 ' 



a 



mm 



il&FttdtfpltiWpMAAfc 



< 



p^NG 



The Best Chinese Food 

In Tlie Area... 

And Our Customers 

Are Tlte Critics 



FREE Delivery 
Call for details 



Chinese Restaurant 

Plenty of Free Parking 

• Dine In • Cany Out • Cocktails 

The Chinese Restaurant That Everybody's Talking About 

Conveniently Located Across From Fairgrounds 

111 S. Hwy. 45 Grayslake 

(847)548-8882 Fax : (847) 548-2822 





TORTAS VTACOS ■• TOSTADAS • BURRITOS 
• ENCHILADAS • DINNER PLAHERS 



- • — ■'iui.', .v . _ ._ 



Mon..Wed lOam- 10pm; ] 111 Fairfield Road • Round Lake Beach 

IIium ICJjm-llpm. Fri.-Sun lOjm.bm 847-546-6035 



•r/: 



. ■ h ■;; . 



. 



■& 






American Pub & Eatery 

Lunches Dinners Banquets 
• Sfeaks • Pastas -Seafood •Chicken 

■ IforWt cheated JLA Jty Ooery Jnaay" 



(join Ihljor Jooihcdl (JunJaus 

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KIDS KORNER 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 




IN WFJAT YEAR DID THE PLYMOUTH 



COLONISTS 




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EIJ3HB0RING NATIVE AMERICANS 
T THANKSGIVING DAY? 






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CLUES ACROSS 

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5. Former U.S. vice presi- 
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SAY it in... 



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Spanish: SEDA 

Italian: SETA 

French: SOIE 

German: SEIDE 



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6. Screen or sliding 

Answers 

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LAKE FOREST 
HOSPITAL 

Diabetes N.E.W.S. 
Individual Program 

Geared toward those diag- 
nosed with type II diabetes. 
Program includes four nutri- 
tion and self-care consultations 
with a nurse cducator.four per- 
sonal training sessions with an 
exercise specialist and a four- 
week pass to use the HFI. Fee 
for members Is SI 10, non- 
membcrs. $220. Held at HFI, 
047-735-1200, extension 7056, 

Freedom from Smoking 
Program- 

Win the battle to stop smok- 
ing with this successful Ameri- 
can Lung Association program. 
Held at HFI, 847-735-1200 ex- 
tension 7056. Fee Tor members 
is $75, non-members $95. Date 
Mondays through December G. 
Time 7 to 8:30 p.m. 

Adding Diversity to a 
Diabetic Diet 

Discovered the Importance 
of diet in maximizing blood 
sugar control and learn food 
facts that can help add flexibili- 
ty and spice to a diabetic's cui- 
sine. Call 047-535-6112. Date: 
Tuesday, November 9. Time 7 
to 8:30 p.m. 

PROVENA SAINT 
THERESE 
MEDICAL CENTER 

Welcome Baby Home: 
The Basics 

Nov. 23 from 7 to 9 p.m. at 
Provena Saint Theresc Medical 
Center. Teaches the basics of 
infant care from newborn up to 
4 months. Cost is $10. For in- 
formation and registration, call 
Leuora Bohn, UN, certified 
childbirth and lactation educa- 
tor, at (847)360-2281. 

Welcome Baby Hbmef 
Sibling Preparation Class 

Nov. 10 from 0:30 to 8 p.m. 
at Provena Saint Therese Med- 
ical Center. A family-oriented 
class to prepare children ages 3 
to 10 for the arrival of a new 
baby. Cost is $10. For informa- 
tion and registration, call Leno- 
ra Bohn, RN, certified child- 
birth and lactation educator, at 
(847)360-2281. 

CONDELL 
MEDICAL CENTER 

PACT 

Saturday, November 6, 
PACT, Condell Medical Cen- 
ter's unique medical support 
service for children with neuro- 
muscular disorders, will host a 
lecture by Dr. Thomas W. Phe- 
lan. nationally renowned au- 
thor, expert and lecturer on 
child discipline and Attention 
Deficit Disorder, from 9:30 to 
1 1:30 a.m., The public Is invited 
to hear Dr. Phclan present 
"Self-Esteem Revolutions in 
Children" at the Allen Confer- 
ence Center. 700 Garfield Ave., 
on Condell's campus. Reserva- 
tions at S20 per person are still 
available. Call PACT -Pedi- 
atrics Alternatives in Creative 
Therapy at 367-3344. 

Teen Strength 

Saturday, November 6, Teen 
Strength Plus Classes begin at 
1:30 p.m. at Centre Club, 200 
W. Golf ltd., on the campus of 
Condell Medical Center in Lib- 
ertyville. Open to the public, 
the classes are designed for 
teens, 13 to 18 years old, and 
are held for five consecutive 
weeks. Professionally certified, 
Personal Trainers teach young 
people the correct strength 
training form and more. Call 
816-6100, ext. 5750 for fee and 
registration information. 




B 1 1 / Lakeland Newspapers 



Novembers, 1999 



Eating breakfast leads to good school performance 



just a few minutes at the 
breakfast table can fuel a child 
with the energy and nutrients he 
or she needs to perform well in 
school. 

It may be surprising to learn 
that many children do not eat 
breakfast. According to the Ameri- 
can Dietetic Association (ADA), as 
many as one out of six fifth- 
graders skip breakfast and older 
children arc more likely to skip 
breakfast than younger children. 
What many parents do not know, 
is that skipping breakfast can have 
a direct effect on their child's 
school performance. 

"A well- nourished child comes 
to school ready to learn," says 
Deborah Rees, R.D., supervisor for 
a USDA Team Nutrition grant 
awarded to the Illinois State Board 
of Education. "Studies have shown 
that children who eat breakfast 
score higher on tests and have bet- 
ter concentration. They learn bet- 
ter, are more alert and attentive, 
and are more likely to participate 
in activities.'* Rees helped create a 
nutrition education web site as a 
resource for students, parents and 
teachers. It can be found at 
www.kidseatwell.org. 

ADA says children who eat 
breakfast are less likely to miss 
class or be tardy than those chil- 
dren who do not. A child who has 
the energy and nutrients that 
come from breakfast will go to 
school ready to learn. Those chil- 
dren who skip their morning meal 
will be hungry, lack energy and are 
not likely to reach their full learn- 
ing potential. ; _ ' . 



A good, balanced breakfast 
provides children foods that give 
them energy, protein and good 
sources of zinc, iron and calcium. 
Rees says a balanced breakfast 
should include two servings from 
the bread and cereal group, a serv- 
ing from the fruit group and a 
serving from the dairy group. Par- 
ents should use the USDA's Food 
Guide Pyramid as a guideline to 
make sure children arc receiving 
the right amount of energy, pro- 
tein and nutrients to perform well 
in school. 

"Feeding the children is not 
enough. Parents should eat break- 
fast too," says Rees. "Children look 
to their parents as role-models 
and when they see parents cat 
breakfast they are more likely to 
eat breakfast too." 

Rees says parents should make 
breakfast "family time." Eating 
breakfast together allows parents 
and children tr/have the quality 
time that is often forgotten in to- 
day's fast-paced society. Just a few 
minutes together each morning 
can provide important time for 
family members to discuss what is 
happening in their lives. 

On mornings when it is Im- 
possible for families to eat 
breakfast together, parents 
should encourage their children 
to eat breakfast at school. Eating 
breakfast at school can provide a 
child with an important oppor- 
tunity for social interaction. 
Many children have breakfast 
programs. Parents can call the 
local school to sec if they of rer a 
breakfast program. 




Breakfast has long been one of the most Important meals of the 
day. Now, studies have shown that children who eat breakfast are 
less likely to be tardy or absent 



Parents can find helpful nutri- 
tion information at the www. kid - 
seatwell.org web site. This web 
site is full of important informa- 
tion related to their child's diet 
and nutrition needs. Parents can 
find tips on how to feed a picky 
eater, leam to make wise fast food 
choices and plan nutritious snacks 
for school events. It also has other 
links to sites that have accurate, 
solid nutrition information. Some 
web sites on the Internet offer in- 



accurate information, or present a 
biased point of view, but Rees Is 
committed to maintaining a web 
site and recommending links only 
with sites featuring accurate infor- 
mation from experts with the pub- 
lic's best interest at heart. 

For more information on 
www.kidswell.org or good break- 
fast nutrition please call Deborah 
Rees at 1-800-466-7998 or e-mail 
her at 
drees@mail.i5be.accessus.iu*i. 




Proper treatment of Atopic 
Dermatitis may bring relief for 
children and parents/caregivers 



Neighbors helping neighbors 

Bob Nimits (Waukegan), volunteers to empty a food collection bin 
at victory Memorial Hospital. Staff and visitors to the hospital do- 
nated over 40 bags of groceries in its week-long food drive to sup- 
port the C.O.O.L Food Pantry.— Submitted photo 



Atopic dermatitis, one of the 
most common skin disorders of 
children, is uncomfortable for those 
who suffer from the disease, and 
can be stressful for their 
parents/caregivers. But, say derma- 
tologists, with proper treatment 
and precautions, this form of 
" eczema can be controlled. 

The disease, for which there is 
no known cure, can occur at any 
age but is most common in infants 
to young adults. Approximately 10 
percent of infants and 3 percent of 
the U.S. population overall suffer 
from atopic dermatitis. 

"The exact cause of atopic der- 
matitis is unknown and identifying 
the factors that cause and exacer- 
bate the disease are different for 
each person," saysTeri Kahn, M.D., 
Director, Pediatric Dermatology, 
Departments of Dermatology and 
Pediatric & Adolescent Medicine, 
The Cleveland Clinic Foundation. 
"It can be hereditary or simply 
caused by a variety of every-day 
conditions." Irritating factors in 
soaps, detergents, fabric softeners, 
certain types of clothing, and dyes 
or perfumes can aggravate the dis- 
ease. Stress, dry skin, heat and 
sweating, low humidity, or allergies 
can also be irritants. Food allergy is 
proven as a cause in fewer than 10 
percent of children. 

Atopic dermatitis is character- 
ized by a very itchy, burning rash. In 
Infants, spots tend to appear mainly 
on the face and scalp. In teens and . 
young adults, the rashes typically 
occur on the elbow bends and 
backs of the knees, ankles and 
wrists and on the face, neck and up- 
per chest Although these are the 
most common sites, any body area 
may be affected Atopic dermatitis 



is not contagious. 

In attempts to relieve the itchy 
feeling caused by the rash, individ- 
uals with the disease often seek re- 
lief by rubbing or scratching the 
itch. This can exacerbate the condi- 
tion. "Scratching damages the skin, 
worsens inflammation, irritates sur- 
face nerves, and leads to more in- 
tense itching which, in turn, may 
lead to infection," explains Dr. 
Kahn. 

Most cases of atopic dermatitis 
are loo severe for self-care by par- 
ents/caregivers. "Proper, early and 
regular treatment by a dermatolo- 
gist can bring relief and may reduce 
the severity and duration of the dis- 
ease," says Dr. Kahn. 
In treating pediatric atopic dermati- 
tis patients, Dr. Kahn works with 
parents/caregivers to identify and 
remove from the child's environ- 
ment those irritants that aggravate 
the rash, and also offers advice on 
how to manage the disease. To help 
control the itching and inflamma- 
tion associated with this condition. 
she often prescribes a topical 
steroid such as DERMATOP Emol- 
lient Cream (prednicarbate emol- 
lient cream) 0.1%. DERMATOP is 
the only mid-potency topical 
steroid approved for use in pedi- 
atric patients one (1) year of age 
and older. 

To help alleviate your child's 
discomfort, Dr. Kahn offers the fol- 
lowing suggestions to parents/care- 
givers: 

• Reduce contact with irritants. 
Common culprits Include 
nickle/chrome plated jewelry, 
snaps and buttons, laundry deter- 
gents, certain fragrances, and direct 



Please see ATOPIC / Bl 5 t 



w 



t V = . . 



B12 I lakeland Newspapers 



HEALTHWATCH 



Nouembcr5, 1999 



When is it best to start changing behavior? 



HI Dr. Singer, 

I have been reading your 
column probably since you 
started writing it, maybe 
three years ago. I am the 
mother of twin 5-year-old 
daughters and have always 
loved and agreed with your 
Ideas. The one thing I have 
never really seen you write 
about Is yourself and what 
your practice Is actually like. 
The reason I ask now Is be- 
cause we have seen some lit- 
tle problems In our girl's be- 
havior and we wondered 
when the right time Is to 
look for help like yours. 
Thank you for any Informa- 
tion! II. II. 

Mi B.H., 

Glad to give you some info in 
the column. In my practice peo- 
ple get immediate solutions to 
behavioral problems and finish 
fairly quickly. Most of what I do 
is based on short-term educa- 
tion nnd not on pathology or 
mental disease. Most of the peo- 
ple I see are not having horrible 
emotional problems in their 
family, but rather just normal 
life problems that do not require 
huge amounts of lime. 

I work mostly with parents 
nnd not kids. Some people find 
that to be shocking when they 
come in, because they have been 
trained to believe that any good 
therapy work for a child should 
include the child. I disagree for 
several reasons and will tell you 
why. I like to be the short-term 
"silent partner" of sorts. What 1 
mean by this is that I want your 
child to feel and think that any 
changes that happen in your 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Dr. Sherd Singer 



family are your idea and your 
power. I used to see kids with 
parents, but an incident hap- 
pened in my office that I'd like 
to tell you about that will illus- 
trate why I changed this fast! 

This story Is about a family 
with two boys aged 7 and 9. They 
were coming to me for a short 
time when, during one session, 
the 9-year-old was upset about a 
punishment he had incurred. 
The 7-year-old said, out loud, to 
the 9-year-old in front of all of 
us, "Don't worry, when Dr. 
Singer Isn't seeing us anymore, 
Mom and Dad will stop doing 
this and go back to normal." 
Both parents and I looked at 
each other in amazement. It was 
from that moment forward that I 
decided that if I was going to 
have any effect on changing 
kid's behavior, I had to do the 
magic with parents atone. It has 
worked very effectively and I 
have seen behavior change that 
is miraculous! The miracle 
comes in changing the way par- 
ents see their child and think 
about their child. 

Let me give you some guide- 
lines that I believe make a lot of 
sense in helping you decide 
when it's time to come in and 
see me: 

Don'l ever feel bad about 
looking for a neutral person like 



me to help you change your 
child's behavior. Understand 
that therapy with a counselor Is 
not admitting weakness. 

Most people I have seen arc 
not coming in with severe emo- 
tional crisis. Therefore, our work 
together Is very short-term and 
changes happen almost immedi- 
ately when you implement my 
strategics. Of course, if someone 
is in severe emotional crisis, 
therapy will be a bit longer, but I 
have never had a person be in 
long-term therapy In my office, 
who did not want to be coming. 
The average length of stay in my 
office for behavior change coun- 
seling is approximately 3-4 ses- 
sions. People usually come for 
the core class and then as time 
goes on they may come back 
every so often for a "booster" 
session. The average length of 
stay in my office for my mental 
skills improvement program is a 
little longer, but you arc actually 
building a child's mental skills 
through this program and that 
means changing habits. 

I believe that "an ounce of 
prevention is worth a pound of 
cure." We've all heard this one 
before and I think it's very im- 
portant when talking about get- 
ting behavioral help for your 
child. If you catch it when the 
child is very young, and make 
sure that you are doing the right 
thing from the beginning, your 
child has a better chance of be- 
having correctly from the begin- 
ning and you have a better 
chance of a great relationship 
with your child! The older a child 
is, the harder it is to change be- 
havior. My favorite client to work 
with is the parents of a child 



aged 3-7. They are so manage- 
able at that time that your work 
becomes fairly effortless, Also, If 
you think about changing a 7 
year olds behavior vs. a 1 6 years 
olds behavior, you begin to see 
what I mean. I advise all people 
that the first sign of defiance or 
disrespect is a good time to call 
mc and come in. If you arc 
yelling all the time, it's another 
good sign to call me. 

Regarding cost, every office 
will be a bit different on this. 
Private therapy will cost more 
than doing this through insur- 
ance or school, but there are 
also advantages to doing this 
privately. First, I am a huge be- 
liever in privacy, especially 
when it comes to kids! I believe 
that parents, not schools or in- 
surance companies, should be 
completely involved and In con- 
trol of their child's treatment at 
all levels. I believe that whenever 
you can, do any kind of testing 
or treatment privately. I believe 
this for several reasons. First, 
any time you go private, you arc 
the boss. Also, when you do 
things privately, you arc in com- 
plete control of your child's file. 
No one else can get their hands' 
on that file without your permis- 
sion. It does not sit in a file fold- 
er for anyone to just look at. I 
have a real problem with that. 
This is not because people in the 
school are not careful. 

Of course, money is impor- 
tant, so it feels good to get some- 
thing for free or for very low 



cost, but I usually look more at 
the "price" paid for that free or 
low cost service, whether it be 
lack of privacy or lack of control 
of treatment. Either way when 
you arc talking about a child and 
a child's future. 

I have made sure that my 
programs arc such that they arc 
short-term, produce very effec- 
tive results in a short time and 
are a one-time fee as opposed to 
spending over and over again 
overtime. 

Regarding who would be ap- 
propriate to learn about chang- 
ing kids behavior. . . really, any- 
one who has small kids would 
benefit from learning how to 
prevent bad behavior before it 
starts. Waiting for things to be- 
come a problem is really a very 
inefficient and more expensive 
way to do things. It is always 
good to educate yourself about 
your kids. Thanks for your inter- 
est and take care in the mean- 
t i m_e. 

This column is for entertain- 
ment purposes only. Information 
in this column cannot and 
should not replace proper Psy- 
chological treatment. Dr. Sherri 
Singer is a Licensed Clinical Psy- 
chologist, childhood behavior 
specialist and author of the book, 
"Why kids misbehave! What every 
parent needs to know to keep 
their kids on the right track!" For 
an appointment, please call 
(708) 962-2549 or (847) 577- 
0832. 



Lakeland SUBSCRIBE 221-8161 

Ncwwiiiuwrs TODAY! 660-0IXtl 



TODAY! 



"With all the perhs we get, our Senior Spirit 
membership makes each of us feel lie aVLP. 




At Provcna Saint Thcresc 
Medical Center, part of what 
makes us "what every hospital 
should be" is our uncommon 
drive to combine world-class 
medicine with innovative, 
personalized programs that 
actually expand the 
traditional definition of 
health care. 

It's just that kind of 
above-and-beyond 
commitment to care you'll 
discover in Senior Spirit, a 
unique membership program 
designed to make every aspect 
of your relationship with 
Pro vena Saint Therese - from 
doctor's visits to insurance 
payments - as effortless and 
enjoyable as possible. 



It all starts with your 
Senior Spirit care coordinator, 
an individual who is there to 
answer your health care 
questions, solve problems and 
help you access the many 
benefits of your Senior Spirit 
membership. Benefits like 
private room upgrades, when 
available. Complimentary 
preferred parking at the 
hospital. Free health 
screenings and classes. 
Insurance counseling. And 
much, much more. 

For just $10 a year, Senior 
Spirit is an asset that will 
repay its cost many times 
over. So if you're age 60 or 
older, call 847-360-2172 or 
visit our website at 
www.sainttherese.org and 
become a Senior Spirit 
member. And start feeling like 
a V.I. P. yourself. 



a 



Provena 

Saint Therese Medical Center 

What every hospital should be. 9 

2615 Washington Street, Waukegan, IL 60085 



to 



II 



Novembers, 1999 



HEALTHWATCH 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 3 




PEDIATRICS 



4rv' Dr. MIchact Dauer 



Or. Diane Fondriest 



Or. karen Burton 



Dr. Kathym Damberg 



Dr. Jeffrey Fireman 
Dr. Lisa Gadek 



ow is prime time to pick a primary aire physician who's 

committed to helping you achieve a higher level of health. 

And we have so many caring ones to pick from! 

Each of our highly skilled and experienced doctors 

is dedicated to working with you as an individual. 

Each is backed by the comprehensive services of 

Lake Forest Hospital. 



INTERNAL MEDICINE 



Dr. Lisa Abrami 

I Dr. Lawrence Amato I' 



Dr. Philip Adjel 



Dr. Barry Goldman 






Dr. Melantc Goodell 



Or. Deborah Culson w 

-, - t -, f f - ^ Dr. Araceli Hanklni 

^ Or. Ronald kallen 



Dr. T. Randall Klnselfa ' ^f 0f , j 3 „ lttl krakora- Looby { 
Jli-'^i Or. Fell«a krelndler Pi Dr. Allen KrlMberg 



Our Strength 

In Primary 

Care Is The 

Root Of 

Good Health. 



Dr. Scot I Br.iunhr.ti 



. Et/wfctf.: ■ »* - 

• Or. Robert Frankle 



Dr. Pamela Fennewald 



Dr. Michael Frankj 



■ ur. itoocn rranme •"*£,. ■* i9'~ ~. 1' r— --***» 
% (j Dr. Jeffrey Cartand * » i**V"« 

. -> -m *^mtf Dt Jctfrcv Cla „ 

Or. Mark Greenberger , ^ r - « - t 

Dr.ChaeHan ^ Dr. Steven Harrfj * 

•£ 3 to ?£^£r.carc •?* ..^ ~ _ / 

•«, Dr. Kenneth Kaye, "^t^t^ ^ J C~< 

SAi. 9 'TTFT^f'h. *'VT" Drrji.ii1nHinm.-in 



| Or.Jame»Jupj l1^*V? ■•%.->» Jt- 

-••> »■ '3r.« Dr. Joel Klein 

Or. John Kyncl ' . * 



Dr. Arthur Lasln 



Or. Gerald Latin 



4 V,4» 



Dr. fiina fleyman 



Dr. Gerald Osher 



Mi 






Or. lusj Tack 



Dr. John Tailopouloi 



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tnn? 



Dr. Davtd Soo 



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Dr. Robert Thain lufw 'K 



For help ij 
or for more info] 



ig a doctor, 

dl 847-234-6171 



Lake Forest Hospital 

lOO 

Years op Carinc 

18 99 «as^-a» 199 9 



Lake Forest Hospital 



Caring for the Quality of Your Life 



SM 



Our physicians are 
affiliated with some 
of the area's most 
well-known primary 
care groups. These 
board-certified and 
board-qualified 
internists, family 
practitioners and 
pediatricians 
participate in the 
health plans listed 
below. To find out 
whether a doctor 
is affiliated with a 
particular plan, check 
with your doctors 
office or insurance 
provider. 



• Aetna US Healthcare 

• Beech Street Corporation 

• Blue Cross/Btue Shtek) 

• Slue Cross PPO 

• Comrnurtty Bk« PTO 

• Blue Chcic* (MCHP) POS 

• HMO llUnoii/Oxlord HMO 

• CAPP Care, Inc. 

• CCN*pkjual rfer*rt/Me<Mew 

• Cherry Electrical Products 

• QGNA Healthcare of Mnots 
•first Health. 

• Galaxy Hearth NetworWManaged 
Care.kx.(MCt) 

• Hearth Direct, inc." 

• Hearth Dynamics, Inc. 

• Heaftn Marketing. Inc. (HMT) 

• Hearth Payors Organization 

• Heafthcarel finesl Network (HFN) 

• HeafmStar 

• Hewn Associates- Managed 
indemnity 

• Humana Health Care Plans 

• IMC Hokflngs (Trrtrupa Mfg.) 

• Lake County Employees 

• MuftPlan of Blinois, Inc. 

• NYLCare of BtoWts 

• One Hearth Plan of Slinofs 

• Pre lerred Hearth Network (PHN), 
tamer* MBMA 

• Prefened Plan. Inc. 

• Principal HeaJlJxare of IDinoiiTHP 

• Pnnapal Hearthcare of lumois/ 
Coventry 

• Private Heafthcare Systems, he. 
(PHCS) 

• Rush-PnjdentjaJ Health Plans 

• SOLO Cup Company 

• State ol Illinois Employee Plan 

• TOrCAflE/CHAJyiPUS 

• USA Managed Care Organization 
•United Heafthcare of Illinois 

• Drifted Choice PPO 

« UHd HMO {formerly Chicago HMO) 

• UHO Pto (formerly MetraHealth) 

• UHO Premier (tormerty Metta HMO) 

• UHO Open Access 

• Wi*marWHearth Network 



FormorcinformaUonon 
our pti)scians and services, 
visit our website at 
vrww.lakfjtoresUiospltal.com 



W ^ W K ^i 1 * ** *■»»■- •" "■ 



. iMJ-U-B L! - 



■5-W 



B1 4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



HEALTHWATCH 



Novembers, 1999 



<* 



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I 

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Good Shepherd Hospital golf outing raises $90,000 



Good Shepherd Hospital's 19th 
Annual Invitational Gold Outing, 
held this past summer, attracted 144 
area business and civic leaders. The 
sold-out event raised $90,000 in net 
proceeds to benefit the hospital's 
Cancer Care Program. 

Co-Chairs Herbert L. Johnson 
and William C. Graft were instru- 
mental in attracting an additional 
$20,000 in community support this 
year. "The success of this event 
demonstrates very strong commu- 
nity support of Good Shepherd and 
its outstanding Cancer Care Pro- 
gram," said Graft. "The Barrington 



community is fortunate to have 
Good Shepherd Hospital and Its 
quality health care in our commu- 
nity." 

The success of the outing was 
due In large part to the efforts of 
the 1999 Good Shepherd Golf Ben- 
efit Committee members as well as 
the following Masters Level Spon- 
sors: American National BanJe/& 
Trust Company of Chicago; CM. 
Products, subsidiary of Chicago 
Metallic Products; The Chicago 
Trust Company; Citadel Group 
Ltd.; continental Electrical Con- 
struction company; HDR Architec- 



ture; Phillips Swagcr Associates; 
Sage Products, Inc.; Ham & Bettyc 
Traylor; United Airlines; and The 
Medical Staff of Good Shepherd 
Hospital. 

The hospital Cancer Care Pro- 
gram currently provides a wide 
range of inpatient and outpatient 
services to patients, including a full 
complement of medical, surgical 
and radiation oncology services. 
During the coming year, Good 
Shepherd plans to make significant 
enhancements In its Cancer Care 
Program to meet the growing com- 
munity need for cancer care. 



November is National Hospice Month 



Death is a normal part of life, 
and for 15 years, Hospice of North- 
eastern Illinois (HNI) has cared for 
people with life limiting illnesses and 
their families in the western suburbs 
and counties of ihe Chicago area. 
HNI has provided medical care, day- 
to-day help and emotional support 
for thousands of families. 

November 1 marked the begin- 
ning of National Hospice Month. 
The month is designated to honor 
the patients, families, professionals 
and volunteers that provide the 
physical, spiritual and emotional 
support for those facing cnd-of-life 
care in the community. 

"All too often people facing life 
limiting illnesses don't know where to 
turn for comfort and support," said 
Carol Peltier, President /CEO of Hos- 
pice of Northeastern Illinois. "Through 
this celebration, our goal is to dimin- 
ish the fears that make people reluc- 
tant to talk about death and to let 
them know about die supportive, 
compassionate and symptom reliev- 
ing services that hospice provides." 



Many Americans are under the 
misconception that hospice Is "a 
place to die," so they don't take ad- 
vantage of this very special type of 
care. Hospice care is a concept of 
care that treats the person, not the 
disease and emphasizes the quality 
of life, not the duration. The hospice 
team of caregivers works with pa- 
tients and families to develop Indi- 
vidualized plans of care that are de- 
signed to ease the patient's physical 
and emotional pain. Hospice care- 
givers provide emotional support to 
the patient and their family during 
the most difficult time of their lives. 

Peltier emphasizes that hospice 
is not about dying, but about living 
the very best way you can live until 
the last moment of life. "Many fam- 
ilies that use hospice say that they 
don't know how they would have 
managed without hospice and 
wished they had called for us soon- 
er," said Peltier. 

"Most patients are afraid of pain 
and dying alone, but hospice care 
can alleviate pain and make sure that 



the patient's wishes are met for their 
care both physically and spiritually. 
Sometimes, a patient's Illness is sta- 
bilized, and they may be discharged 
from hospice care," stated Peltier. 

The cost question is another 
challenge of patients and families. 
Hospice services are paid through 
Medicare and Medicaid benefits, 
most major insurance policies, and 
in the event of an inability to pay, 
hospice care is provided free, thanks 
to the many individuals, organiza- 
tions and companies that donate to 
the Hospice Foundation. 

Started in 1964, Hospice of 
Northeastern Illinois is a not-for- 
profit community-based organiza- 
tion serving over 137 communities 
and six counties in the Chicagoland 
area. HNI specializes in meeting the 
needs of patients with life-limiting ill- 
nesses and their families by provid- 
ing primary caregiver services in- 
cluding physical, emotional, spiritu- 
al and practical needs for patients In 
a home, nursing home or hospital 
setting. 




Robert Flanfgan, M.D., Chair of Good Shepherd's Cancer Care 
Committee; Russell E. Feurer, Chief Executive of Good Shepherd 
Hospital; and Golf Benefit Committee Co-Chairs Herbert L John- 
son and William C. Graft of Barrington, present a check for 
$90,000 for the hospital's Cancer Care Program. 

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Midwestern Regional Medical Center offers the region's 
most comprehensive cancer treatment program: 

• Medical, Surgical and • Extensive Nutrition Program 
Radiation Oncology • Mind-Body Connections Program 

• Gynecologic Oncology • Spiritual Counseling 

• Brachytherapy • Pain Management Program 

• Bone Marrow Transplant/ • Image Enhancement 
Stem Cell Rescue • Motion for Life 

• Plastic Reconstructive Surgery • Cancer Screenings 

• Naturopathic Medicine 

If you or someone you love has cancer, call us for answers to 
your questions, for a second opinion or for an appointment 

1.800.577.1255 

77ie Cancer Program at Midwestern Regional Medical Center 

isJManaged by 

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November5, 1999 



HEALTHWATCH 



Lakeland Newspapers / B 1 5 



FROM PAGE Bll 

ATOPIC: 

Proper care 
provides relief 

skin contact with rough fibers, par- 
ticularly wool. Food allergy is 
proven as a cause in fewer than 10 
percent of children. Common aller- 
gy-causing foods are eggs, milk, 
seafood, nuts, wheat and soy. 

• Wash new clothes before your 
child wears them. 

Use mild laundry detergents 
and avoid bleach, fabric softeners 
and perfumed laundry products. 
Because synthetic and wool tend to 
aggravate the condition, 100 per- 
cent cotton garments are advisable. 

•Clip fingernails short. 
, At naptimc and bedtime, put 
light cotton gloves on your child's 
hands to avoid "sleep scratching." 

• Use a humidifier, especially in 
your child's bedroom. , 

This will help increase moisture 
content. 

•Talk to your dermatologist 
about proper bathing and moistur- 
izing techniques, i 

Use soaplcss cleansers or non- 
alkaline (neutral) soaps. AVEENO 
Bath Treatments, Lotions, Creams 
and Cleansers contain Colloidal 
Oatmeal, an ingredient clinically 
proven and recommended by der- 
matologists to relieve dry, itchy skin 
naturally. Don't rub with a wash- 
cloth as this may irritate the skin. 

• Be aware of how clirnate af- 
fects your child. 

Many patients may Improve 
with sunlight, but heat may aggra- 
vate itching. Air conditioning may 
provide added benefit in hot cli- 
i mates. 

With time, atopic dermatitis 
usually improves. For most chil- 
dren, the condition tends to go. 



away by the teenage years, but the 
dry skin associated with the disease 
may remain. Occasionally, eczema 
may flare up in later years during 
limes of stress or exposure to irri- 
tants. 

"Work with your dermatologist 
to learn about the disease and how 
it is treated. Be reassured that it can 
be controlled," says Dr. Kahn. 
In clinical trials, the incidence of 
adverse reactions associated with 
the use of DERMATOP was approxi- 
mately four percent. Reported reac- 
tions include mild sighs of skin at- 
rophy in one percent of patients, 
and urticaria (hives), allergic con- 
tact dermatitis, paresthesia (height- 
ened sensitivity), burning, rash, 
edema, and pruritus (itching) in less 
than one percent of patients. . 

For further information about 
DERMATOP Emollient Cream 
(prednicarbate emollient cream) 
0.1%, including full U.S. Prescribing 
Information, call 1-800-426-7762 or 
e-mail your question to odmedin- 
fo@cpcus.jnj.com. 

For information about 
AVEENO, please call 1-877-29B-. 
2525 or e-mail your question to 
netjcic@cpcus.jnj.com. 



To give us 

HOT 
NEWS 
TIPS 

call Lakeland 
Newspapers at 

223-8073 

You can leave your 

name and number 

or remain anonymous. 

Leave a message and 

we'll check it out! 




NOVEMBER 



At Midwestern Regional Mbdical Cent 



E R 



Mammogram: $49 

All month, by appointment 

Amammogram can hdp detect breast cancer before you can see or fed 
anything. Our caring and consdentious imaging specialist will folly explain . 
the procedure, answer your questions, ana complete your mammogram, 
usually In less than 30 minutes. Results will be sent to your personal physi- 
cian. For an appointment, please call 847/731-4100. 

Free Screening: Blood Pressure Check 

All month, by appointment 

Have your blood pressure checked by a healthcare professional at one of 

the physidan offices listed below. Call the physldan closest to you to make 

an appointment. 

Free Class: Image Enhancement Program 

Meets monthly. 

Feeling comfortable with your appearance during and following cancer 
treatment can do a lot to hdp you feel better and more self-confident. 
Attend this program which teaches woman and men how to prepare for 
hair loss and other cosmetic changes related to chemotherapy and radia- 
tion. Seating Is limited. To register, please call 847/872-6062. 

Support Group: Breast Cancer Support Group 

Monday, November 1 ................;.„ 7 - 8 p.m. 

Topic "Better Bone Health" presented by Carol Potter RN, BS, OCN. A sup- 
port group for women affected by breast cancer. Share experiences, 
explore ideas, and express your feelings among a group of women who 
know what you're going through because they've been there too. For more 
information and to register, please call 847/872-6062. 

Free Health Talk: Learning To Manage Asthma 

Monday, November 1 6:00-7:30 p.m. 

Monday, November 15... ..6:00-7:30 p.m. 

Asthma cannot be cured, but it can be controlled and managed for most 
everyone. Learn how \o ldentily.ypur asthmauiggers, why peak flow meter 
readings are essential and the differences between your asthma medica- 
tions. Classes are open to adults with asthma and to children (along with 
thdr parent) over the age of 8. Please call to register; 847/872-6209 



Free Health Talk: Overcoming Lymphedema 

Wednesday, November 3 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. 

Lymphedema Is a condition which affects many women who have had 
breast cancer surgery. Learn how to effectivdy treat lymphedema, what 
causes it, and how It can be prevented. Presented by Colleen Bowers, 
Occupational Therapist Space is limited. To register, please call 847/856- 
1220. 

Free Clinic: Children's Immunization Clinic 

Saturday, November 13 »....« „..9 - 11 a.m. 

Midwestern and the Lake County Health Department team up to provide 
low-cost immunizations for children during a walk-in clinic at (he hospi- 
tal. For more Information, please call 847/872-6062. 

Free Class: Smoking Cessation (three sessions) 

Monday, November 15 « 6 - 7 p.m. 

Monday, November 22 6 - 7 p.m. 

Monday, November 29 6 - 7 pjiL 

This three session stop smoking class is based on the American Cancer 
Sodetys "Fresh. Start" program. Space Is limited. To register, please call 
847/856-1220. 

SALON SPOTLIGHT 

Midwestern Regional Medical Center recognizes that salon professionals 
develop a special rapport with thdr clients that may be beneficial to edu- 
cating the community about cancer pretention. Each month MIdwestem's 
Community Health Department will select a salon to highlight and conduct 
a presentation on cancer prevention and detection by a professional 
expert. For more information about your salon can participate, please call 
847/872-6062. 

Salon 475: Herbs for Women 

Tuesday, November 9 ~ 7:00 - 8:30 p.nu 

Natural remedies have been around for ages! Learn about the form, func- 
tion and therapeutic profile of many herbs used in the treatment and/or 
prevention of common female conditions. If you have been curious about 
herbal remedies this presentation Is for you. 



At Cancer Resource Center 



Mammogram: $49 

Walk-in Wednesday or by appointment 

Every Wednesday, no appointment is necessary for a mammogram at the 
Cancer Resource Center. Just visit our Gumec Mills location between the 
hours of 10:00 am and 7:00 p.m. and have your mammogram performed 
by a caring and consdentious imaging specialist. The $49 cost indudes 
Interpretation of your mammogram by a Board-certified radiologist. 
Results will be sent to your physidan. Other weekday and weekend 
appointments are also available. For more information, or to schedule an 
appointment, please call 847/856-1220. 

Nutritional Counseling Service 

All month, by appointment 

A registered dietitian who specializes in complementary nutritional thera- 
py is available for in-person or telephone consultation. This is a person- 
alized service for anyone who wants to learn more about the role of nutri- 
tion in disease prevention, treatment or recovery. From cancer prevention 
to weight control, pur individualized, scientifically based program will 
promote optimal health and benefit for the whole family. For details 
regarding our nutritional services, or to schedule an appointment, please 
call 847/856-1220. 

Free Assessment: Breast Cancer Risk Assessment 

All month 

Let a staff member at Cancer Resource Center help you determine your risk 
of developing breast cancer. Just answer a few short questions and a com- 
puter generated assessment tool will estimate your breast cancer risk over 
the next five years and during your lifetime. Please note that this assess- 
ment is for information purposes only and should not replace routine 
mammograms or regular clinical breast exams. For more information, 
please call 847/856-1220. 

Free Health Talk: Guess What You Just Ate? 

Thursday, November 4 , 7 - 8:30 p.m. 

You can, by your own knowledge, protect yourself and your family against 
harmful food additives, A registered dietitian will review public health 
issues related to food safety and offer suggestions on how to decrease the 
toxicity of certain foods. This presentation is particularly useful to (hose 
with a weakened Immune system.' To reserve a seat for this presentation, 
please call 847/856-1220. 

Free Screening: Cholesterol and Blood Pressure Screening 

Thursday, November 11 .8 a.m. - 10:00 a.m. 

This simple finger stick method provides results for a total cholesterol 



screening. Lake County Health Department's "I lave A Heart Program" will 
be on hand to provide blood pressure screenings. Fasting is recommend- 
ed but not required. To register, please call 847/856^1220. 

Free Talk: T'ai Chi Chih! Joy Thru Movement 

Thursday, November 11 6:30 - 7:30 p.m.' 

T'ai Chi Chih is a simple, easy-to-leam, moving meditation form. It can be 
done by anyone regardless of age or physical condition. With regular T'ai 
Chi Chih practice one may experience improved balance, blood pressure 
control and aid stress. Donna McElhose is a certified T'ai Chi Chih Instruc- 
tor. Wear comfortable dothes and bring socks or soft soled shoes. Please 
call 847/856-1220 to register. 

Free Screening: Colorectal Cancer Home Test 

Tuesday, November 16 10 a.m. - 12 noon 

Colorectal cancer is one of the most frequenUy diagnosed cancers affect- 
ing men and women over age 40. One of the early warning signs, hidden 
blood in the stool, may be detected by using a simple do-at-home test Visit 
the Cancer Resource Center during the above hours and receive your free 
screening kit with instructions for use. To reserve a colorectal home test, 
please call 847/856-1220. 

Free Talk: Finding Courage To Master Your Anxiety 

Tuesday, November 16 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

19 million Americans arc affected by anxiety each year. Reverend Joseph 
Wilcox will lead the discussion and provide you with insight on how to 
manage your anxiety. Come and share your feelings and realize how anx- 
iety impacts your life. To reserve your seat, please call 847/856-1220. 

Free Talk: Holiday Feasting Making Healthy and Meaningful 
Choices 

Thursday, November 18 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

Holiday feasting and celebrating need not sabotage a healthy lifestyle. With 
the holidays just around the corner, why not come and learn how to pre- 
pare foods for healthy holiday celebrating. Recipes and self-help tips will 
be provided. To register for this dass, please call 847/856-1220. 

Free Screening: Blood Pressure 

Saturday, November 20 10 a-m. - 12 noon 

Have your blood pressure checked by a healthcare professional. To regis- 
ter please call 847/856-1220. 






' ^ ■ - - T* ;* *■* » p« •*■ 



B16 /Lakeland Newspapers 



■*■•!.■■ 



LAKELIFE 



November5, 1999 



Gat It Done iiwht! 




FLOORING 



DESIGN 



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Each Office Independently Owned and Operated 



The Mike Culat Team Licensed in IL d Wl (847) 838-MIKE 



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TREVOR ... Waterfront 
This beautiful hillside ranch features 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, large family room & 
large utility room. Living room with fireplace & sliders to upper level deck. Low- 
er level has 3-scason room with hot tub, 25 car" garage, all on a 60x200 deep lot 
with great sunset views. Just reduced to S1 94,900. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 




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JUST USTED - ANTIOCH COLONIAL 

Two year new homo located In beautiful Heron Harbor. Four bedrooms, master 
suite with fireplace and whirlpool. Full basement with high ceilings, three car 
garage, freshly painted and ready to move In! Just listed at $269,900. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



McHENRY ... GREAT STARTER HOME 

Beautiful 2 -bedroom ranch with ceramic tile kitchen, vaulted ceilings In living 
room, utility/laundry room. Large deck In back, extra large pavecf drive & a 
3-car garage. Completely rebuilt seven years ago. Just bud it $1 09,900. 

CALL THE MIKE CLILAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



SPRING GROVE...CHAIN ACCESS 
This 3 -bedroom Cape Cod features a large living room, galley kitchen, enclosed 
front porch, & a full basement. Maintenance-free exterior, 1.5 car garage, 
fenced yard Located high on a V2 acre lot with views of Grass Lake. Latsdat 

S144.MO. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-8383VHKE 




TREVOR, WI ... URGE HOME/LOW PRICE 

This 4-bedroom ranch Includes 2 baths, laundry room, utility room, extra large 
kitchen, large tivlnfl room & more. Maintenance-free exterior, fenced yard, 
paved drive. Plus a 1-car garage. Listed at $121,900. 
CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 347-838-MIKE 



ANTIOCH ... IN TOWN 

This 4 bedroom , 2 bath home Includes large eat-In kitchen, dining room, & extra 
large living room. Lower level family room with fireplace, large laundry/utility 
room, wolbar & lots of storage. Brick exterior, attached 2 car garage, concrete 
drive, large deck a fenced yard. Close to town, schools & shopping. Urtad stL 

$tB» l tOfl. .' -■£« 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE H 



:-=r -JlLlOtSlZ 




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JOHNSBURG ... TAVERN7,RESTAURANT 
Newly remodeled main floor with 2600 sq. feet of space. Operating kitchen, pool 
tables, games, volleyball court & more. Full basement, second floor has 3 apart- 
ments for added Income. All this on an acre of land. Just reduced to $349,000. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT. 847-838-MIKE 



CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 

ANTIOCH ... COMfrlERICAL /RESIDENTIAL POTENTIAL 
This historic building currently functions as an Episcopal church, but the R-5 
zoning allows for endless possibilities. Approximately 3/4 acre of property on 
Main street Just reduced to $140,000. 



ANTIOCH ... STARTER HOME? INCOME-PROPERTY? 

1 bedroom home with water rights 2 blocks away. This home has been recently 
remodeled & Includes a fireplace, new cabinets & fixtures, newer roof, storage 
shed 4 partially fenced yard Just reduced to *62,90O. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE] 




hi 



.TED - SALEM, Wl 



ILLTii- teUi-J 



Location! Location! Locatlonl Solid three \\ 
bedroom home on a corner lot with view I 
ot Camp Lake. Fenced, double lot, newer f 
root and vinyl siding. 22x20 garage, paved ; 
drive and only one block from public boat 
launch to Camp Lake. Just lilted it 
199,900. 



NEW LISTING IN 
CHESNEY SHORES 

Exceptionally large home In prestigious 
Chesney Shores, fenced, double lot, par- 
tial brick exterior, huge kitchen with Is- 
land. New Pergo floors Jn kitchen and fam- 
ily room. Partially finished basement with 
bar. Extra large, heated garage. Jilt Bit- 
id it 1229,900 



. . i 





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VACANT LAND AVAILABLE 

Antioch - Great hillside location in a developing subdivision Great walk-out 
location high on a hill with a beautilul southern exposure Murubpal sewer and fe 
utilities to srte, 
Listed al $42,950 

Bristol, Wl - Two 60 X 1 20 tots with sewer to the site. Beautilul, high, dry and I 
wooded. Located on a quiet, dead-end street, sewer stubbed at street. 
Listed at $25,000 each 

Trevor, Wl - 100 X 180 level comer lot. All improvements al the street One 
of the last lots available in the subdivision. 
Listed al $34,900 

Spring Grove - Two sloping, wooded lots in an area of newer construction- 
Great schools, Chain O' Lakes dose by. Listed al $22,000 each 




iUST USTED - 
WINTHROP HARBOR 

Ready to move In? New carpeUrtsh coal 
of paint, four bedrooms and two baths. 
Two fireplaces, fully fenced and wooded 
backyard that backs up to the forest pre- 
serve. Situated on a 1/3 acre parcel Jutt 
bUdatflSS.900. 



SPRING GROVE • REM0D- 
ELED RANCH ON 1.3 ACRES 

Beautifully remodeled ranch with newer 
root and new siding. Totally new Interior, 
Pergo Poors, ceramic bath, sliders from 
Uie living room. 28x26 garage, targe paved 
drive, above-ground pool. Just fisted it 
tUB,900. 



r ? **j 



LAKE VILLA... 
GORGEOUS RANCH 

Great 3 -bed room ranch with excellent 
water rights. Large family room with fufl 
wail fireplace i sliders to the deck. 
Freshly painted 4 in updated kitchen. 
Short walk to the park & the best lake 
rights on the ChaW Uatod it St MJOO. 



S827 

r x.~- 



ATTENTION HORSE 
LOVERS - 12 ACRES! 

2500 sq. fL home on 13 acres. *0i60 
bam set up for horses & only 2 bfts 
from the Bong Recreation Area. 5- 
year-old home with eitra ig. rooms, 
71 bat hs & J bedrooms. Jutt ttittd at 

$234,900. 



* !*-» * 



AE tffi* 



I CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE ft CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



- : - . ..■ 



2 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



. IUST REDUCED ... CHAIN WATERFRONT ... JOHNSBURG LOCATION 

This 3 bedroom, hillside ranch has been totally updated. Feature! Include 15 baths, one with 
Jacuzzi e\ sauna & a kitchen with all new appliances. Large dining room & I vvigroomwtthaMI 
wall of windows & two fireplaces. For entertaining, there Is a family room with a fireplace & 
wet bar. Outback there is an In-ground pool, outooop kltcherv cabana with a bar and chanf- 
ing roomsl Alt on a very private, fenced, acre «l Call today to take a tour of this beautiful vial 



November, 1009 



i 



era REALTY 



847-599-9000 



Yana Stein 

limker/Oixtwr, 

Top 14 rttA Broker, Nationally l*WH 

z\ ERA Afivnt Lake County WW* to 1'Wii 

Anne Stein 

Top 14 TRA Broker, Nationally I VM 



'W 






■ ■ 



GURNEE $329,000 

Tr»s lurrei design beauty h just. I year nmri "3200 »q. ft. of kmiry & (ust 1 year nwl" "4 bedroom. 2 Tfl bath, 3 car garage 
•Gourmet kitchen, wood floor* & br<* t.roptace- *Wrao around poren A 1/2 acre cui-tio-soc' 



LINDENHURST CHARMER $168,900 

Spaoom newer bMevel. **8 rrm - 4 bedrooms, 2 baths** Nee- 
ry decorated bright & sunny. Beamed cathedral eeing & brick 
fireplace. (*a»e to forest ryewva.paifciafaAs, 



GURNEE SCHOOLS $146,900 

Spacious newer quad-level. Features 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
baser** & 2* car garage. Security system & dose to park. 
Fenced yard w/Trurt trees ftrotebushest 




^' _ 






s SStilb 






_ati; 



s==: 




WAUC0NDA$ 179,900 
RANCH STYLE TOWNHOME 

Spaaous suntded erwi-urrt. "8 rooms. 3 bedrooms. 2 bath*** 
Finished basement & garage Lakeside communrty, enjoy the 
pool, beach & manna. ' 



LINDENHURST$I59,900 
OVER $30K IN UPGRADES! 

Impeccabta newer lownhome n«:;ed amidst parks, ponds A ten- 
nia courts. 7 riTL, 3 bf.. 2 1/2 baths A 2 car garage. Oaautlurry dec- 
orated, bright aV tunny. Uaster suit e wAjxury bam, fireplace.. 





' GRAYSLAKES 135,900 

This tovtnhoma u just 2 years newt *6 rooms. 2 bedrooms, 
2 1/2 baths* light, neutral decora soaring 2-story cettmgs. Cul- 
de-sac location. 



WADS WORTH $129,900 
GOLF COURSE TOWNHOME 

Pnme location »wth the Mdane go» course at your door. *2 bed- 
rooms. 1 1/2 baths a 2 car oarage*. Cathedral ceilings, fire- 
place, deck. 








Z10N $I39,900-JUST MONTHS NEW! 

Spaoous colonial just months new. 7 rooms, 3 bedrooms. 1 
I 1/2 baths, light •wgn' 4 *»"/ **hto*sof sunshine. Vaulted ced- 
ing*, skylit. ce*ng lan*..-Master bedroom : Wpnvate vanrty. 





■1.1 U 



•t^*- - - 



-j'J'V'-'t WM W 



ZION $ 1 19,900 BETHEL BLVD. BEAUTY! 

Spaoous newer ranch on desirable Bethel Blvd. *6 room, 3 br. 
& 2 bath* -'Basement. 2 car garage & 200 ft. deep yard* 



WAUKEGAN $ 125,000 GLORIOUS VICTORIAN 

Expensive 2400 sq. It Victorian sating high on a hat BeautM 
woodwork 4 art the charm of yesteryear. On fenced double lot 
fn prestigious Orobnick Subdivision. 



ZION $ 135,900 
•*2 HOMES ON I/4ACRE!" 

2 homes for the pnee of 1 1 Spacious bnck ranch Iaa*jres4 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths, 2 kacherts. There is a 2nd house with 1 bed- 
room. Fenced 1/4 acre yard. 





SPRING GROVE $87,900 
THE SOUNDS OF SILENCE... 

N«r*ty updated 2 bedroom ranch. Super sharp decorating, 
large lenced yard. Cham O'Ukes A Metra train at your | 
doorstep.. 



SPRING GROVE $94,900 
ON NATURE'S DOORSTEP 

Completely' updated ranch. 2 bedrooms a 2* car garage. Up- 
dated fcdno 6 thermopane windows. Updated luichen, eJecinc 
& central air. Fenced yard wtaMrmg wees. 




* *V r » *. 

w ■ 




MUNDELEIN $128,900 
"NEARLY 1/2 ACRE" 

3 bedroom ranch on nearly 1/2 acre yard. Features new roof & 
newer furnace... 



WAUKEGAN $84,900 

This cute ranch is wawg for youl Features 2 bedrooms, large 
Irving room, eat-In kitchen & 2 1/2 car garage. Fenced yard 





| WAUKEGAN $ 156,900 VICTORIAN 3-UNIT 
$$$MONEYMAKER$$$ 

I Vory we" maintained Victorian 3-unrt in the Historical Ostrict 
I Features updated roof 4 furnaces. Tenants pay separate elec- 
line 4 heat Collect nearty $2,000 in monthly tern*,) 



ZION $133,900 VICTORIAN 2-UN1T 
RAKE IN THE RENTS! 

Nicely maintained Vetonan 2-urut. Pnme location east of Sheri- 
dan Rd Totally updated! Large fenced yard. 




"GURNEE $239,900** "2UNITON I/3ACRE** "RESIDENTWL/COMMERCIAL* 

2«* in O^HM Tri'«ncl CMM ce^ngy stone tU ** yard wAowenng trees.. Busmes, » resKfent* uses. 



*3 




Afraid of high broker fees 

taking a bite out of your 

bottom line? 



We offer the best 

broker fees and 

flexible listing agreements 



Call (847)599-9000 



And that's not all - 
Our properties sell! 



www.steinrealty.com 



Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 3 



November 1090 



LIZ HEFFERNAN 

RE/MAX ADVANTAGE REALTY 

Antiochi, IL 60002 

(847)395-0979 
Direct Line 




** mm' 



ROUND LAKE RANCH 

Cute 2 bedroom ranch w/hardwood floors. Remodeled kitchen & bath. Only $85,000 

Liz Heffernan (847) 395-0979 



THE BEST OF EVERYTHING!! 

Gorgeous 4 br., 2 1/2 balh Tudor in Spring Grove! Hugo rooms, master suite w/whlrlpool. Basement 
Acre lot with trees!! A must see. $222,500. 

Liz Heffernan (847) 395-0979 



• : - ■■-"-' 




Home 



T 



The 
Month 





Is a beautiful model and so is this incredible Undenhurst home! 4 huge BR, 2 1/2 baths, all the upgraoes. Overlooks 
nature preserve. Professionally landscaped. Formal dining. Too much to list W69,900. 

Liz Heffernan (847)395-0979 



Happy 

Thanksgiving! 



ESCAPE... 



To this expansive contemporary on over an acre. 4 br., 3 bath. Luxurious master suite 
w/whlrlpool. Two decks, screened porch. Library, formal dining room. Two garages. $204,900. 

Liz Heffernan (847) 395-0979 



I am thankful to have had the opportu- 
nity to work with so many wonderful 
clients this year. I hope you all have 
a great Thanksgiving! 

Liz 



4 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



November, 1909 



(847) 




438 LAKE STREET 
ANTIOCH, IL 60002 



(fjfegi 



HOMETRUST REALTORS® INC 



Licensed in IL and Wl. 



— — i 



HELP!!! HELP!!! 

The listing cupboard is nearly barel! Our 
listings are selling like 'hotcakes* and our 
buyers are waiting for your home to be 
listed with us. This is an opportune time to 
sell, and our staff is eager to serve you!, 

CALL 395-7575 TODAY!!! 




proud ^s^rair* FACES 

With qualty o»k trim and (ton; targt fan* room pa* formal tfntogreom-thM tarty 
3Decr^2Dathhc™bUapnONWCerante»^ 
tarajt. 
CALL T0DAY1 335. 7575 ONLY $142,900 






NEW! NEW! NEW! QUAUTY 

CONSTRUCTION HAS BEGUN! 

T»vm»JW0W3be*ix».2taUi rated ranch »»tur«tow«iFte^ rOT w«i 

waftouU Began! cathedral catt* h Mng room. dHng room wtt aiders to deck. 2 ear. 

prage. "Gorgeous ttl 

CALL TODAY! 395-7575 ONLY $152,900 



HAVE YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE IN THIS 

LOVELY WATERFRONT HOME ,___ 

SctwabeiiJUMwatertrontbttaoTrgtothBChalnOfU!^ 
5 Ibath home! Fabutous great room with fireplace! Deck plus schreened porch. 2 ear 
carafe. 
CAIL TODAY! ^Q^^S ONLY S 22 5. OOP 



***PRICED REDUCED*** 
BRING YOUR BOAT...WATER RIGHTS! ^ 

just a btocfc totha Chah CTlakes,thts spactaus4 bedroom Cap Cod enjoys « formal on- 
a* room and) targe country kitchen. Lots of upgrades. H eatad 2 ear garage. Youl enjoy 
tha seasons here. 
CALLTOPAYl 395-7575 ONLY $149,900 





I 



ZONED COMMERCIAL BUSINESS ; 

YwoWtluveto-BUTywcanhaveyoii'l>usinessln1h&he^ 

ranehfeaturesanearfrfHshedbasen^recroOT 

2 car larage. V2 ♦ aero Iota Zoned ammerdal/buslness. Come out and sea this today. 




SILVER LAKE ALMOST NEW . 

Thbspectaaav3bedroomb**tri-leveJfeatu^ 

paneled kitchen cab, ceramic tfla, family room with fireplace, large n^pharlorida 

room. Very wel makitahed. 

ONLY $197,900 



ENJOY A VACATION YEAR-ROUND!!! 

And you cairtmb»*m^trfa1be<kwn,1bathVaaticn Wage c^ 
ft, pop] and marina «tth private boat spaces (tot amertUesSFkaseorRy at the |»ti 
for comfort. 
CALL TOPAY1 395-7575 ONLY $39,9001! 



yr 



"353533355EW 




, ■■ ftti 



AC/tNTLAND 



CALL tohavi 395. 7575 ONLY $159,900 1 CALL TODAY! 395^575 





VACANT *** VACANT *** VACANT 

ftrt«c« 20 acn Seeing f>ov« paccal war exckjshrt » 
£e^«ac«l!arc*whUieafltasubd^ 
pUnrinj avalabte. Information at offlcaJUB our agents. 

CALL TODAY! 395-7575 ONLY $319,900 



HAVE PRIVACY IN THIS CHARMING MOBILE HOME... 

{£e1^pa£u*homebrW«^ 
CALL T0DAY1 395-7575 ONLY $18,000^ 




Too New 

For Photo 



COUNTRY CLUB LIVING AT ITS BEST! 

Thhk«)resslwi4bedrooni 1 2bathhome enjoys formal cl^ room, Urge famly room and 

Joy great gotflng- 
CALL TQDAY1 395-7575 ONLY $229,900 




antioch *** VACANT PARCEL *** SEE THIS! 

^ToPAYl 395-7575 0NLY$S2,900 
November 1999 




1 ■ > i i ; - 




TWO STORY HOME!! CHEAPER THAN RENT! 

Can It be? Thb adorable two story hooie features 3 bedrocm,2taths art tots c< space! 

fJati. TODAY! 395-7575 ONLY $105,000 



LAKEFR0NT1 LAKEFR0NT1 IAKEFR0NT1 

frontlwitatltsbesthyoursl i^il «-» 

CA LLTOPAYl 395-7575 QNUT^S^SOO 

HELP!!! HELP!!! 

The listing cupboard is nearly bare!! Our 
listings are selling like 'hotcakes* and our 
buyers are waiting for your home to be 
listed with us. This is an opportune time to 
sell, and our staff is eager to serve you! 

CAlL395j7575TOD£2j 

Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 5 




TAKE MY WORD FOR IT... 



*?<A/ 



RE/MAX GRAND 



727 Grand (Route 59) 
Fox Lake, IL 60020 

587-8200x130 

Pager (847) 992-7373 



Sharon Kennedy 



October 21, 1999 

Sherry Doyle 
Lakeland Newspapers 
30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake, IL 60030 



Dear Sherry, * 

This letter is to let you know how pleased I've been with - 
the advertising results in the Home Marketer. 

I can always tell when the Home Marketer comes out be- 
cause of the increase in calls I receive. 

Thanks again for all your help in making my clients happy 
by giving them such great results. 

Sincerly 



Sharon Kennedy 



6 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



November 1099 



Ham in Up 






Call &he 





(84fTf 838-lttOVE 






KELLER WILLIAMS 



A 



T Y 





"CHARMING RANCH HOME!" 

Starting out or slowing down! This new 
ranch home features beautiful hard- 
wood floors; spacious living room; and 
central air. Home is bright and cheery. 
Set on lovely lot with mature trees. 

Curt Miller 838-MOVE 
•992014DO $89,900 




"ADORABLE IN-TOWN 

HOME!" 

Vintage home in beautiful Antioch. This 
charming home has been extensively 
remodeled and updated. Lovely en- 
closed porch, hardwood floors, and 
newly decorated large kitchen. 

Curt Miller/Cathy Welsch 
838-MOVE 

'99172932 $124,900 



!<■<■ 





"MUST SEE THIS LITTLE 
COTTAGE" 

This cute cottage has everything you'd 
needl Skylight! Satellite Dish! Also, a 
shed for storage. Featuring large living 
room; oat-in kitchon; two bedrooms. All 
on a very nice lot! 

Curt Miller/Cathy Welsch 
838-MOVE 

-99 1448 IB $59,900 




"CUTE COTTAGE 
IN-TOWN!" 

You must see this adorable cottage. . 
Terrific investment property. City sewer 
and city water. Also, includes excellent 

W'a t e r Wgh isS- ' * - * 

Curt Miller/Cathy Welsch 
838-MOVE 

-99I346M $49,900 



hen's tietlh "Gut*ke&'"' 

Caff DxreeS 

COPS 603-2030 




eatthif eos-aoo4> 




9 



November 1999 



Lakeland Publisher*, Inc. Home Marketer 7 



J .1 « .U ' ' ' '■ >.I| , ' J -"-- ' ..,. a , i !|; , ! T I'.",'. ' , ) "."- *' '-..* *'~""' "" 



. ■ 






■' ■ ■■— ■ i j ij.i-j . i,-l. ' ^r, af 










rates are at the! 



Lowest points in Years! 

isr Stop Renting /Build Equity! 
: b1&. No Money Down Program! 
pa* First Time Home Buyer! 
isr Invest in a Second Home. 
«sp Lower your Taxes! 
vs* Reach your Financial Goals! 

Does this look like your Fi 




847.550.8000 ext. 18 

icture? 



fiafUKDial 




Monthly Bills 



Balances 



ank Credit Card 
Department Store 
Gasoline Card 
Installment Loan 
Second Mortgage 
A djustable Rate First Mortgage 

TOTALS " ~ ~~~ ~ 



$3,840.00 

$3,100.00 

$250.00 

$6,810.00 

$14,000.00 

$140,000.00 



$168,000.00 



.^1,. 



■»-*i- :-. JL~ \ 



__.- 



Payments 

$60.00 

$150.00 

$25.00 

$590.00 

$206.00 

$1,045.00 




,076.00 



BAD CREDIT 
NO PROBLEM 



Look at what refinancing' and consolidating can do for you. 



lonthly Bills 

Ixed Rate First Mortgage 



Balances 
$168,000.00 



Payments 
$1,069.00 



^H* That is a Monthly Savings 



,007.00 Every Month! 



ir Mortgage Pre-qualification 
FHA & VA Loans Available 




Here are some reasons why you should have 
Matt Gorsuch restructure your debts: 

• No Application Fee 

• Excellent Rates 

• Flexible Programs 

• Same day Pre-qualification 

• Multiple Lenders 

• In-OfiElce Processing 

• In-Office Closings 

• The Choice One Team of Professionals 
Servicing Illinois, Wisconsin and Indiana 




Matt Gorsuch 847-550-8000 ext. 18 

764 South Rand Road '• Lake Zurich, IL 60047 



AN ILLINOIS 

RESIDENTIAL 

MORTGAGE 

LICENSEE 



i^lHU^ -ifc.-^.' 



8 



Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 






*.v*wj^ 



EQUAL HOUSING 
LENDER 

November 1999 









s 



I 



': 



1st Time or 20th 
Buying or Selling 



CALL 

JEFF LANG 

847-603-2009 



FIRST TIME 
HOMEBUYERS! 

New ways to help you buy a home. 

Nehemiah Program and others 

Call for details today - funding is limited. 

Jeff Lane 847-603-2009 





RARE FIND! 

Sharp four bedroom ranch in a quiet neighborhood with a full basement! 
Sloping tot means high & dry. Spacious eat-in kitchen, warm & cozy liv- 
ing room, downstairs huge family room & tons of storage! S108.000. 
Code JRL403. 



Jeff Lang 847 : 603-2009 

Government acquired and bank-owned 

properties available in Illinois and Wisconsin. 

Many with special financing or discounts. 

Jeff Lang 847-603-2009 . 

KELLER WILLIAMS 

REALTY 
STATELINE 

847-603-2009 










WHEN ONLY THE BEST WILL DO!! 

Fantastic 3 hcdroom. 3 h*h ranch im 2 »\ »*.!- 
cil kit*. 2 firepbcev hanhmnd tVxwv. vaulted 

onbnps walk-cut kmer loel C»H mm* 
V«h home warranty »9W3244 $2*3,000 

Call Tammy at 847-974-2003 



THE PRICE IS RIGHT!! 

Ttwnhnmc faftm> rvka tf^cadcv. ne* owpA. 2 

csr Jit pf. 2 devk> «uk km avor»* Uundry lh^ t* 

a mr-t ■«. >pecbJ Fwuevvvt 

* * C* *X v^iv ~M «m, *i 1 1 **> 

Call Shamn at 847-974-2033 




STAR-STUDDED HOME 
SITUATED ON* 1 ACRE 

Immaculate 3 bednwm, 2.1 hath.3 cat gan^e hnrar 

Coumvt kitchen, fomuJ living rornt Otfung n *»n. 

UmC v imti w«h fireplace. T<w much »» mcnSifl 

-W019351. $249^99. 

Call Sharon at 847-974-2033 




PRIVATE PIER ON COLl*MBlA BAY 

(Chain 0* lake*) New awmjctiun. >liU lime to 
pick your carpet. 3 bedroom, nwa halh 

wh tit pool, fireplace, central air. wet lur. private 

Ix-.k It and hoal pier - tiw rn.ui) euro In 

mention. •9900014H, S179,«*9 

^ajijj^SiM^iiSi^iSSlSIL 



GET AWAY FROM IT ALL 

On -4 acrev 3 heutrwn. - tuth larvh. 3 cor pfitKe- 

fireplace. ha>ctnent, EwmN 1 n*iro Cal tW n*ire 

dda*v -9914WK *39M*9. 

Call.Sharort at 847-9744033 




WONT BUST YOUR BUDGET 

Gteat 4 hcdninni ranch, fenced yard. Mreen 

potvh. FUepbee dwd. llackv up H» fcireM pn> 

set\e. How fx<4 can )uu nww, •*Wl-tS7V*. 







)99 



November 1999 



LikcUnd Publisher*. Inc. Home Marketer 9 



*.— .— — -*— ■— 



^1 



) 



-y 




ill ^veek ^Hillas 

Condominium Community 

$f' • 6 Models to Choose From. 
PreXonstruction Priced 
Starting at $82,900. 
I Bed • 2 Bed / 2 Bath 

with Family Room/Den. 

Call Jeanine 




Edwards & company Realtors I 

13 E. Grand Ave., Fox Lake 

(847) 973-2519 




8th Fairway 



fleautlfut ranch, overlooking the 8th fairway, ^ofessJonaUy 
landscaped, full basement, brick and ctdar. Onlj 5184,900 





Mineala Bay 

Vtry thorp unit with 3 bedrooms and XI baths, tftement, 
fireplace, hot tub, iteam room. Only 1124 JOQ 



2-Story Contemporary 

Dead end street, tot 150x145, this 3 year old home has 
Jacuzzi tub, 2. 1 baths, full basement, oak floors in kitchen 
and dining room, master ttedroom with tray ceiling, upgrad- 
ed kitchen cabinets. Offered at $219,900 






Fox Lake Condos 

Vacation Village I -bedroom *ith boating, tennis, swimming. 

a steal at 538.000. 

Vacation Village 2 bedrooms, marina, access to all the 

Chain. Only 152,900. 
Vacation Village l-bedroom, hbath, a great place to 

wcation all year. Only 539.900. 




VACANT LAND 



// Acres With Farm House 

1 1 beautiful acres, will sell all, or will sell parcel with farm 
house. PosMe subdivision. Asking 5349,000 for all, or 
make us an offer on part. 5349,000 




■3A-^.JJ 



Tanneron Bay Townhouse 



2 bedrooms A loft. Contemporary with 2 story living room 
with fireplace, 2 car garage. OnlySI$7JW0. 






CHECK RATES and apply online AT BOARDWALKMORTGAGE.COM 



BOARDWALK 



BOARDWALK 




Buying A Home? 

Call us for info about: 

• NO Down Payment 

• NO Closing Costs 

• FREE Pre-Qualifications 

• FREE Credit Reports 

Check our website for Lots, of mortgage info! 
BOARDWALKMORTGAGE.COM 



» Comprar Casai 

LJamenos para information sobre: 

• Programas sin enganche 

• Programas sin costos de cierre 

• Pre-calificaciones gratis 

• Reporte de credito gratis 



LLAME A JORDANNA 



REALTORS!! 

Let me help you with your Spanish speaking Clients! 
Call Jordanna pager # 847-237-9983 



APPLY ONLINE! http://www.BOARDWALKMORTGAGE.com 

SI 847-548-4040 1-888-882-5626 (ton free) 

■_B B ^ ■.www w«hi 



"Illinois/Wisconsin Residential Mortgage Licensee" 



Rt. 45 & Washington 
Grayslake, IL 



n 



10 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



November 1909 



i. 




WvM 



® Office: (815) 385-6770 

Plaza Direct: (815)363-2453 

Wayne Moran g> f&m 24 hr. Toil Free 

4005 Kane Avenue (Rt. 31 South) (888) 662-8653 

McHenry, IL 60050 Web: waynemoran.realtor.com 



Diana M. 
Mark 

CRS, GRI, Lifetime member 

President Club 

Multi-Million Dollar Producer 

4005 Kane Ave., Suite H 

McHenry. IL 60050 
Toll Free (888) 718-2899 

Fax (815) 385-6774 
Direct Una (815) 363-2463 





* 






JUST REDUCED! 




(b-neruyssdl. 4 bedroom, 15 bath, large eat-in kitchen with adjacent private dining 
runm. Full finished basement, 3-$eason room. Z5 car garage on a mature 1/2 acre. 



$169,900 

Call Wayne 



UNDER CONSTRUCTION 



Quality built, j bedroom, 2 bath ranch in Johnsburg. Full basement, 3 car garage. Low 
traffic, 2 acre pared. Johnsburg. 



$239,900 

Call Wayne 



\ 




EXTRA I 

Mew 

Li st in 




m 
m 
m 



CAREFUL! IT'S LOADED. 

Braridr^horr^ 4 bedroom. 15 bith.2-slorysp^ 

basemen 3 car garage. Quid street 3/4 acre Iol 



$299,000 

Call Wayne 



• HtCRS' 7 vr ■■-■'«': - : r iH 7 




m 







:.'-.-: 



, 



:>5 






*L« 



LOG HOME ON WOODED 1 ACRE 

Construction to begin on this 3 bedroom. 2 bath "utk" tog home. Large master suite 

»1 1 h Jd u\c pn vile bath and double walk-In dtwts. lii't mtrtoofcs great room. Formal 

dining room. Covered front porch. 25 car garage on a wooded 1 acre lot. Johnsburg. 



Too New 



For Photo 

JUST LISTED 

In-tovn Mdtenry M bedroom. 2 bath quad level. Modem oak kitchen v/adfaoent great 

room, cathedral ceilings, skylights, marble fireplace. New carpet, new bath, full base- 

meoi. 3 car garage on apprcrx 3/4 acre loL 



r 



\um . 



. 



$270,000 

Call Wayne 



$194,800 

Call Wayne 



IS A WELL-BUILT HOME A 
THING OF THE PAST? 

Not at Stilling Estates 3 bedroom, 2 hath ra^aanerulyuj\iercoastruGi«L Vaulted 
great room. Master smte wApa bath. Full *ulk-oui basement. 3 car garage on 1 35 acres 

wooded view. 



$299,900 

Call Wayne 







HEAR THE BIRDS 

welcome )ou down this wonderfully wooded long driveway... to brand new 3 bedroom 

home! Panoramic views of surrounding conservation area. Property is almost 3 acres! 

Spring Grow! Mice new home priced at 

$189,900 

Call Diana 







THIS CAN BE YOUR LIFE! 

Chain 0' Lakes! Coodo w/pteri Upgraded ard immaculate 2nd flcor random 
Manor, Fox Lake, 2 bedroom, 2 baths, ceramic tiles, custom lighting, all appliances stay. 
Breakfast bar! Perfect for boater, In- ground pool 

$99,900 

Call Diana 



JOHNSBURG RANCH! ■ 

Well-built brick home in lovely wooded area. Prq*jrryonqukuul-<Je-sx3bedrocir3. * 

IsiflcwJinbaseir^ruade&r^aceM^ ■ 

at a very nice price ■ 

$155,900 j 

Call Diana : 




VOU COULDN'T 

BUILD THIS 

BEAUTY 

for !e>s than $300,000. Lovely Undenhurtf 
former model home with loads of up- 
grades! Master suite w/fireplace and 
whirlpool. 4 bedrooms. Fireplace in great 
room, walk-out lower level, professionally 
decorated and landscaped. You will love 
this house and Its price of 

$269,900 




Call Diana 



THE CHAIN'S FINEST ADDRESS 

PISTAKEE BM This stalely home is surrounded by townglim! 99' ef frontage" Ex- 
pansive rooms for entertaining - owner is motivated! Reduced to $525,000 from 
$575,000. 4 fireplaces, 4 bairooms, 5 car garage in absolutely gorgeous water view*! 

Close id Ri 12. 

$525,000 

Call Diana 




CREEKSIDE TRAIL COND.OI 



Counuy^uew5frantoisaiunacu!a!e2be^ 

lached garage, wry dean! All appliances stay except washer & dryer. Move- in condition 

Quick dosing possible! 



$105,900 

Call Diana 



November 1909 



Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 11 



T— 



E 



^rvsjvrv.v 






&3tt] 



CE HP 



KENOSIIA Soulhilde 3 

bedroom 2 story brick with 
3-scison porch, fireplace, 
eat-In country kitchen, new 
carpeting, remodeled bath, 
formal dining room, fenced 
yard, tool shed ft cabana. 
Why rent If you can own? 
582,000 (fM-418) 




KENOSIIA Allendale 6 

bedroom, 3.5 bath, 5,100 
SF renovated and restored 
Georgian Revival Style 3- 
itory home. Finished HW 
& marble (loon. 3 fire- 
places. Seller will consider 
a trade up lo $200,000. 
$469,000 (1M-4S6) 



KENOSIIA Southslde 3 + 
bedroom home recently 
remodeled. All new carpet, 
windows, kitchen, bath, & 
2.5 car garage. Glass block 
windows, A/C, fenced yard 
w/rock fountain & blrdbath 
13 month home warranty. 
S 11 0,000 (1M-458) 



KENOSIIA Nortailde 
Spacious 1,404 'SF-brtck ' 
Cape Cod has 4 bedroodw^ 
with nat. woodwork. Newer 
furnace, A/C, water heater. 
Rec room in basement. ( 
Hdwd floor* under carpet, 
1.5 car garage. Large yard. 
$115,000 (IM-446) 



SALEM • Close to Illinois 
border. Cute 2 BR home 
on. quiet street - recently 
painted Interior. Eat-in 
kitchen, targe living room,. 
fenced yard (100x142) 
with plenty of pine. A great 
starter home or get-away! 
555,000 (I NM61) 



KENOSIIA Nortfaslde 
Nicely landscaped 3 bedrm 
vinyl sided ranch w/newly 
remodeled kitchen, living 
room with Diamond Plate 
laminate fir, rec rm w/art. 
FP with bar & 3/4 bath in 
basement, A/C, 15 car gar. 
5115,000 (1M-449) 



KENOSIIA Southslde 
This one Is ready to move 
intol Freshly painted, new 
carpeting, linoleum floors, 
furnace ft updated electric 
Upstairs BR and basement 
finished w/knoay pine and 
lots of bulll-iru. Donl walL 
559,900 (1M-4 53) 



KENOSHA'S LARGEST k OLDEST DISCOUNT REAL ESTATE AGENCY 




WE SPECIALIZE IN BUYER REPRESENTATION 

* Find out about low interest loans 

* Low down payments & low monthly payments 

* FREE computer list of every home available in your price range and 
in locations of your choice 

* Did you know we can show you ANY property in Wisconsin listed by 
ANY real estate company? 

Become a PREFERRED BUYER TODAY! ! ! 



MONTH 



REALTY 



Discount Rates 

2801 Roosevelt Road, Suite 100 
Kenosha, WI 53143 




Ron etc Diana Dahlberg 

Broker/Owners/ABR 
"Kenosha '*" Real Estate Sellers 



24-HOUR HOTLINE (414) 657-0866 $888496949 



i 

r 



I 




ONTINENTAL t=r 131 E. Grand Avenue 

cms T Fox Lake, 




rJS 



MiS r 



Illinois 60020 



(847) 587-6377 




MCHENRY - 
JUST LISTED 

Belter lhan new Timber Trail*. Townhouse. 2 bedroom 
w/loft. Could easily be convened lo 3rd bedroom, 2.5 
bath; 2 car garage. 




$138,500 



Too New 



For Photo 



MCHENRY - 
JUST LISTED 

Three bedroom, two hath, year-old home close lo 
town. Large cat-in kilchen plus dining room. Open 
floor plan. 2 car garage. Central air, more! 



$157,000 




Too New 



For Photo 



FOX RIVER GROVE 

Three bedroom, 2.5 bath colonial style home in Fox 
Moor Subdivision. Excellent cul-de-sac location and 
backs up to horse properly, two-level deck to heated 
swimming pool. 



$199,900 




VACANT UN) 



SPRING GROVE 

Nice, huildahlc lot in Spring Grove wooded level. Just 
wailing for your home. 



$27,900 



yA# 



We've sold all our houses! 



We need listings 



Call today!! 




12 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



November 1999 



mmMNH 




REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS 



**■•*»**■***.. **.*»+< **«•*■*». ■*, ■•*«». 



Below are real estate transactions for villages in and around the I si Iceland Newspapers circulation 
area, listed are the property address, property buyer, and purchase price. 



HottiG 
Marketer 



All real estate advertising in this magazine is subject to the 
Fair Housing Act of 1968 as amended which makes it illegal 
to advertise religion, sex, handicap, family status or national 
origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limita- 
tion or discrimination. 

All prices subject to change without notice. Neither adver- 
tisers nor Lakeland Publishers, Inc. are responsible for any 
errors in the ad copy. Lakeland Publishers, Inc. reserves the 
right to refuse any advertising which we deem unsuitable for 
our publication. No liability assumed for errors or omissions 
of advertisers from this magazine. 



Andoctf 

877 Dm Raih Dr, David fr Jennifer DziubU, $194,381 

3fl2 Jorrn Trail. Mary F. I Ltrms, SI21.25G 

672 Meridian Way, Loub It Bcttie A Bridges, SI 92.276 

4 1 1 20 N Prairie Av, Gregory Wittenberg, $ 1 79,500 

22071 North A* Leslie Rkhko. $156500 

1 17 Old MOI Trail, dint & Amy Monroe, $179,662 

113 Old Mill Trail. T1kwui& Marion Rush. $230,082 

156 Old MflJTraH Kevin fc Susan Mcadaim, $205,905 

177 Old Mill Trail, Jay h Cayle HorUn, $ 193350 

191 Old Mil] Trail. Robert tt Carolyn ScharU. $204,292 

2 1 9 Old Mill Trail. Donald Jones, $203,428 

235 Old M ill Trail, M khacl «r Mary Elliott, $2O3£40 

601 Orchard St. lgnaclo Ltt 1 lerrodlnda Santana, SI 18,000 

GO Rotterdam Dr, David Burkett & Anne Greenhill, $ 1 74 JB2 1 

80 Rotterdam Dr. Brian & Lynn Lorenz, $167,134 

18671 State Line Rd. John tt Lisa Rehm, $242,500 

265 1 3 W Heart O Lakes, Candace L Rail, $96,000 

163 Arthur, David Sochy, $210,000 

73 1 Chevy Chase. Willa Mai Eridtson. $70,000 

lOTwecd Rd, Scott Stewart, SI 1 5.000 

55 I Vail Colony, Donald N & Betty I Laid. $60,000 

GravtJake 

1381 Amber OJ toward C I loWnff on. S1B6.000 

1501 Amos Bennett St, Bret J Boyd. $257,900 

248 Arlington Ln, John tt Sue Wcnnlafc. $ 174.000 

952 Blackburn Dr. Michael W& Julie A Bruns,$ 180.000 

389 Buckingham, rau! & Karen Young, $250,000 

1313 Calamus Ln, !• Ann Bartley Arguiila, $265,000 

1311 Churchill In. Kevin J & Marilyn P Murphy. $226380 

1496 Colbee Benton Rd. J Michael tt Pamela K Corrigan, 

$405,000 

883 Essex Cir, Michael Gray. $122,000 

1 366 LongchampS Ct, James tt Karyn Wojcik, $ 126^79 

1380 Ijongchamps Ct, Christopher & Melanie Risberg, 

$137335 

931 Manchester. William SaMn tt Julie F-ppen, $145^00 

33336 N Lone Rock Rd. John W Cox. $143,000 

376 Normandy IJi.MichelcTorkil.sen,$ 13-1.750 

183 Parker Dr. Gregory Waiters $329,000 

61 Seymour Av, David Quinn, $130,000 

234 Slwiha Dr. Donald G Blackburn, $148390 

1 7350 W Wi ndslow Dr, Mark A Naugthon. $223,000 



497 Freedom Ct. Eric Murgatroyd & Donna Hawkins, 

$249300 

4409 Oriole, Charles it Klmberty Schuckenbock. $161,000 

1277 Queen Anne Ln, Mary Cardy, $ 198300 

371 14 Shirley, Bradley 11 Dejong $134300 

429 St Andrews 1 jn. Michael J DaleJdcn, $476222 

1742 VldorTerr, Brain Van Asten. $177300 

16729 W Apple Ln, Steven ATrfcia EttJngton, $242300 

I8213WOW Plnea MtrieTlenou, $213300 

17533 Walnut Ln. Allen R Schmidt, $101300 

16901 Washington St. Bradley C Rule, $749,232 

650 Whitney Q, Kevin & Carole Mtchnlcs. S79300 

3AS3\VbcKilawn.CartfwBanios& CHincs Rivera. $135,000 

LakeVUIa 

406 1 lampton Dr, David A tt Janet L GedviBe, $199378 

1033 Oaktrce Tr, Steven Arodt,$l43265 

22306 Terry Dr, JackA Werner Jr. $99300 

406 Wellington, Farhan Siddique & Asma Farhin. S2I6596 

36805 Yew Tree, Jeffrey tt Kathleen Wllliamsen. $288300 

Ubalyvllle 

639 Ardmore Terr, St ntn I label ch, $270300 

15523 Cherry Wood. Lisa J NonOand. $199,000 

150 E Crescent Knol, Farad D GanjanI, $265,000 

718 E Rockalnd Rd. Thomas Jurgens, $162300 

1700 Eric Ln, Samuel W& Mary I StoweO. S42L28S 

61 1 Innsbruck Ct. Louis tt Joyce M BedcU. $4 1 5,000 
6415 Ijrxust Ln, Donna K fldms, $795,260 

1843 Matthew CT. Robert J h Jean A Kobylatz, $740,000 

31247 N Bobolink Ln. William & Linda Braun Olson. 

$325,000 

806 Paul Revere Dr, Gregory Ambrose. $225300 

929 Quaker I fili Ln. David R & Vickl A Russell. $400300 

643 Ridgewood Ln. Marina E Wolf. S305300 

1417 RuldowCl. Ronald A & Elinor A Eltwing, $220,000 

612 Sedgwick. David N tt Rebecca I Rolston, $31 1.000 
602 West St, John PSahagian. $275300 



224A ReDvicw Ct, Roman R tt Camille Kolotyto. $333,260 
34392 Bridle Ln, Rkhaid J tt Julie A GapinskL $136,000 
6357 Crosdand Bhd, Wnkatesh & Vfeena Kalipi. $248,000 

1570 Deer Run, Ronald lloehn, $182300 

iNMHHMMHBHBB 



851 Blue Spruce Ct, Patricia Pctrine, $158,409 

2690 Constitution Dr. Joseph & Headier Gordon Rcznar, 

$200,690 

2718 Constitution Dr. William & Elizabeth Gumlcr, $191,123 

2473 Dover CX Robert Kennedy. $330,000 

2009 Fairfield. Richard Falls. $147300 

3 1 62 Falling Waters La John & Elaine Markdi. $11 5.456 

3168 Falling Waters Ln, Randy R Vance, $1 19324 

704 Franklin Ln. Domlndk tt Maria Dugo, $204. 14 1 



Please see page 15 




RE/MAX GRAND 




(fa 



«3I 



tatf, cf*« nJoc<rdst> urcd *>1 cotnitd 



"^^gt 



727 Grand (Route 59) 
Fox Lake, IL 60020 



587-8200 



x130 



Ask For . 
Sharon Kennedy 

Pager 
(847) 992-7373 





PUT THIS HOME ON YOUR CHRISTMAS U5T 
Toi»V rtriMNd trf wJ « qjd wnM ni cf fnt rom» 3 tMXom t V2 turn bm^ioKfvrajOaoad 
ft«n*»illfft.»lt*Ayafl«Jpirt, P 5 Quci fi j*estcrt ftl9,M0 



6% FIXED RATE!! 

NO POINTS!! 

IHDA MONEY IS HERE!! 

6% Fixed rate/30 yrs/5% DN/No points. 

6.7 APR, limited time offer. 

Restrictions apply. 

Page Sharon for Details!! 




LOCATIOKI LOCATION! 
Vtoo&lmi l?t*xakomata Itwacn 3 ba»oannndi««kv7thwgioom2 14 or (pap on bg com 
uPrzau-ji MylUSJOO 





ACRE ESTATE!! 
BojJU^g93t«>Qan»Itua\Jaajmui.mniw MavuutVdminVvtKa Varying wwvojxi 
oak CMi* ,vws 1325,000 



BEAUTIFUL BRICK RANCH! 

or JuUorilCu'Vsac.t^lwcihjniyka 3to*x(Tit-iJa]c«iryi,^jr»^A\4tait*'on AirwOMsa 
Ikv\PS Jubifetjl IUt,fO0 



WOODED 

LOT/DUNES LAKE 

INCLUDES PRIVATE 

PIER TO THE CHAIN. 

On dead end, cul-de-sac, 1/2 acre 
with city sewer & water, backs up to 
Forest Preserve. $54,900. 



November 1999 



Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 13 



•7 . ' 




Re Max 






Advantage Realty 

? /fi^P 532 Lake Street, Antioch, IL 60002 

/»*»?/, Page: (847) 339-9S95 • Fax (847) 395-7940 

(#«*V Aelr E AK Choral IUlA*»K<&r 



Ask For Cheryl Mecher 



*v: : HOTBUYIH •'._ ...,■: 

3 bedroom, 2 story home w/floor lo ceiling bay window in ilic cat-in kitchen that just 
adds to the open to family room and has slider to the 12x14 deck. Master bedroom has 
walk-in closet and the big bay window, too! Full finished basement, large comer lot 
and only 6 years old! Reduced! $144,900. 

Call Cheryl Mcchcr 395-3000 x 136 




i^lXi-totre not ekeaming ; 

This sizable 4 bedroom raised ranch with plenty of extras! Huge master bedroom suite 
w/sitting room and sliders to deck! Updated kitchen w/island filled w/plcnly of cabi- 
nets. 15x36 family room, sun room 18x20 w/ycar-round 8 person hot tub, just par- 
adise! Big 25 car garage on double fenced yard. All for $159,900. 

Call Cheryl Mcchcr 395-3000 x 13G 



IT'S GQR®E@^lE r 

Starting out in this 2 bedroom ranch with stylish vaulted ceilings. The kitchen with 
newer oak cabinets & countcrtops. Open & spacious in the living room with parquet 
floors & wood burning fireplace & sliders to back yard. 2 decks lo enjoy lo just sit and 
relax on. Cedar sided home with big shed! Walking distance to the lake, loo! In 
Antioch only $95,000. 

Cull Cheryl Mcchcr 395-3000 x 136 




BIJDGin:PIJaSINGLIjOW4% 

Spacious 3 bedroom ranch with large cat-in kitchen and open living room w/fi replace. 
Large beautiful comer lot w/5 maple trees, 2 car detached garage that is insulated and 
has the walls finished for your own mechanical needs. Walking distance to school & 
play park. All Tor $97,000. 

Cull Cheryl Mcchcr 395-3000 x 136 




*- ■•*» 



4 bedroom ranch, full basement with the 4th bedroom finished and the extra bathroom 
roughed in (room for a whirlpool tub, too). Extra long living room which could have 
dining area off the open kitchen with sliders lo Ircc lined yard. Private and secluded! 
Asking $115,000. Such a deal! 

Cull Cheryl Mcchcr 395-3000 x 136 




.-■ 



Wffr ♦ s-^- , 



VALUEPACKED 

In this 4+ bedroom, 3i both, ranch lhai has been enlarged lorr^e larger rooms! Huge 
cat-in kitchen, oversized living room, finished basement w/L-shapcd family room, 
bedroom and full bath with outside entrance. Designed for the large family. Big 15 
car garage sitting on 2 lots for only $132,900. 

Cull Cheryl Mcchcr 395-3000 x 136 




"I'm just waiting for the 

moving van - now that I 

found my dream home in 

the Home Marketer!" 



C2. 




Moving 
Van* 




14 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marxeter 



November 1990 



ic i nmWW WW— M»" »»!■'*■ 




• 



ESTAI 



6 acres, horses allowed. 2-3 bedroom home, newer kitchen. Cov- 
ered front porch and rear patio. 5 out-buildings include huge metal 
barn w/electric and cement floor : workshop heated. Frontage on Rte. 
'173 & Rte. 131 :2 acres oh 173,'zoned business. Ideal for nursery, 
landscaping or strip center. Owner will consider offers subject to zon- 
ing. MLS# 99176365. Offered at $399,71 1 . 

Call Fred 603-2007 










VINTAGE VICTORIAN 

Front pOfOi. ixU> (Jock Now ttftan, 2 oaffij. r>too<X romodotod. 
rxm oi«ctnc. pkrnting. bathrooms. A touch o( yssteryaar. 
uLs*Mis4oea % 149,711 

inv603 - g007 




nnm 



Commercial 






INCOME PROPERTY OR COMMERCIAL 

3 5 acrts located irtOsaysteka on Ri 83. zoood gonoral txtvrwn 
2horrx»onp<(^HMlycoutObouw)dlo*Lncorrie Huoa traffic counts 
ideal lot ratal Strip aniar , automotrv« corvtor, ortco txiKlng This 
a 000 of B» tasteti growing arow 01 Uka County Dwtttop 1! now 
a uu it m • nvostmont inJo pucka tfa wmiittc 
ULSi WliTOt Oftorsd •« W 44 groat loot Of 1323,000. 

Call Fred 603-2007 



ITS A STEAL 

3 bedroom noma wtm biMtwl kxaiod in Anuoch. N#od* 
• lim ooamauc wort on msate. Basamard has low CtefcrtQ. 
but groat tor storaga. Good invMlrwM property. 
MLS*990S27Sa OTtortd ct onfy 393,711. 

. Call Fred 603-2007 

WE NEED 
LISTINGS!! 

It has been a great year. All our listings are 

going fast. Our inventory is low, so call us 

today and let us show you what we can do 

for you.. 

Call Fred & Sherry 
at 847-603-2007 today. 

Have a safe and 
happy holiday 



FROM PAGE 13 



4 15 Gold Finch Cr. Vclrna Gordon, $239, 1 05 
533 KanUburg D, William & Sablna Birmingham, 
$260,000 

2299 High point Dr, Gary Golwltzer Jr <V Cherry 
Kenny, $168,000 

330 Hummingbird Ln, Patrick & Tamra Monahan, 
$193,246 

773 Independence Blvd, Joseph & Robin Gill, 
$223,210 

219 Jasmine Or, Nancy J Blaski, $209,043 
320 Kestrel Ln, Steven & Jennifer Eitel, $209343 
245 Meadowf ark Cir, Craig & Jodie Kincaid, $275,0 13 
255 Mcadowlark Cir, Andrew & Rebecca Hicks, 
$245379 

285 Mcadowlark Cir, Robert & Christina Palfly, 
$243,4 1 G 

443 N Crooked Lake Ln, John Dock & Doug 
Widcburg, $185,000 

527 N Harrisburg Ct, Teresa & John Cooper, $260,000 
51 Old Farm Ci, Jeffrey J tt Lynn Nagy. $2 18,785 
305 Osprey Ln, Mlcnhc] & Carolyn Schuencman, 
$261,086 

2360 Potomac William S Hocrle, $194,000 
2708 Providence Ln, Dancil & Barbara Larimore, 
$219,825 

2307 Valley Dr. The Secretary Of Housing, $144,182 
51 BWatcrford, Roger Lee & Marsha E BcU. $139300 
MundeJeln 

38 Bedford Rd, LywamllaTaganskaya. $139,000 
284 Bingham, David Eddy, $171,000 
110 California, Oscar Jasamillo, $125300 
2201 Chad wick Way, Randall P & Heidi Fergen. 
$309,185 

1220 Darnell. Jason Schubert, $180,000 
1420 Derby Ln, Igor &OlgaBerin,$ 187,000 
. 26290 Green St. Christopher Moore, $1 19300 
660 Grecnvicw, Edgar Ramos, $122300 
25625 N Arrowhead. Jeffrey Hiland. $292300 
508 N Woodhaven Dr, Janet Thorsen, $1 16,000 
229 Stafford Dr, Eduard Podoksik, $235300 
1 1 19 Thomas, Shcni R Marenkovich, $155,000 
206 W Forest Ln, Charles & Jeanne Tram pe, $308,000 
1601 Woodhaven Ct, Christopher Trinco & Christ! 
Ray, $137300 

527 Woodhaven Dr, Bozenna Irena MoslnJcwicz, 
$133,000 
Round Lake 

680 Avilon. Jim Montgomery, $121300 
2185 Columbine Ct. Robert R & Carol Lersch, 



$227,205 

1915 Marigold Ln, Robert & Denlse M Logan, 

$202309 

2126 Red Oak Dr, Jeffrey J Powell Mara LSchndder, 

$156358 



434 E Stockton Ct, Lawrence W Kaeppllnger, 
$187,437 

206 Eagle Creek Dr, Thomas & Denlse Testa, 
$125300 

1422 East End Av, Desplna Hloros, $142300 
412 Forrest Glen. Andy Shiu. $110,000 
1428 HainesvUlc Rd, Keung M Cheng, $105,000 
377 Mcadowgreen Ln, Daniel Kreplch, $56,000 
1216 N Mcadowbrook Dr, Edy A Giron, $106,000 
1155 2 N Village Dr, Jo Ellen Hogan, $96,093 
1172 N Village Dr, Daniel & Janel A MeUcnder. 
$108,786 

1 175 3 N Village Dr. Brian L Johnson, $94,788 
1611 Pleasant. Daniel Wbehik. $94,000 
30 S Channel Dr, Adrid & Rosa Marie Ramirez, 
$68,000 

Round Lake Heighta 
696 W Ottawa, Scott Schmidt. $157306 
Round Lake Park 

436 E Lake Shore Dr. John & Karen Dietrich, $172,000 
1 13 EWfllow Dr, Juan &V Maria Huerta, $103,000 
Wadswnrth 

14660 Wadsworth Rd, Valentin Markov & Svelta 
St assovo. $252300 
Waucooda 

405 acarvicw Av, Christopher J Czolek & Nicole Y 
Vanwig, $128,000 

'412 Farmhil, Keith Haralson & Teresa Hariason, 
$183300 

611 Lake Shore Blvd. James & Debra Scott, $332300 
707 Saddlewood Dr, Brian K & Beverly A tinning, 
$253344 

653 Walnut, Raul Velazquez & Jose A Saucedo, 
$136300- 



ln formation provided by Record information 
Services, Inc. in St. Charles. The company provides 
. public record data for Lake, DuPage, Cook, Kane, 
McHcnry, Kendall and Wilt counties including new 
Incorporations, business licenses, bankruptcies, fore- 
closures, Judgments, mechanic liens, state andfeder' 
al lax liens, residential and commercial real estate 
transfers, building permits. Dill arrests, divorce 
reports, sheriff sale foreclosures, (630) 365-6490, 
pubtic-record.com. 



Serving Ifinois and Wisconsin 



Realty 



AnnePrejna 815-678-4505 



- W& 



7313 KEYSTONE ROAD, RICHMOND, IL 60071 



rSfcicg 



AnnePrejna 



QUICK CLOSE POSSIBLE ON ALL THESE HOMES 



SPRING GROVE 





TWO BIG BARNS + LOVELY HOME... 
Tree-aned nMl road teed* to *te kymh hams aflaring eerjusion and 
a Manryte hard to and. Ov*r 3000 SF of gractous Srfng. Gourmet 
Mohan, hardMOod Boon, 4 bedroom, Zi r ' 



baft*. . 

room. (ormel rjring Newry rehitobad, m*er lurr*». CA. kJtchen, 
bans, doon 1 trim. c*rpat Fee* brand NEW. 24 1 30 haalad «crtV 
shop with water I grease pit tor trn mechanc * 30x45 poia bam. 
ZcnadAt. Ctoaa to Suia Park 5 m« to Mast. Ow* Ctoaa Powt- 
bta Selertrsrtferredaarenborlerl 



Asking $279,900 



TWIN LAKES, Wl 



-m 



" . " 



STYLED FOR THE TIMES... 

BeautAi 5 bedroom* ptoi dan and atpandaria urn*, room. KUJ W>- 
Uge Modal fmJirj parttd, hardwood loon. 3 5 beffis rxArimla- 
unout master tute, part Inched baseman! «ah ajrtartor arxaaa. 3 car 
Qaraga. Many vtm and upgndaa. On ) m MflTtpactaoUav *am, 
mntfUi occvuncy. Act Now) Juat teted— 



Asking $324,900 



GENOA CITY. Wl 




Uf 



w.homezoneteam.com 




5 YEARS NEWI 
Efljw lining on tha dack ovartooUng opain Udi and coon- 
tryikia, almoal 2000 tt. S bsdrooms, 2-1/2 batra **n tmw 
room i cozy brapiaoa. Master bdrm. has waii-Jn doaat and 
M ban. Ft* baumanl Onjy a ftw Weeks to tw teXa 4 tost 
ofl Rta. 1 2 lor tuy commuia Good ichoois, nc* ara«. 




PRICED AT....S1 59,000 



COUNTRY MAGIC..; 

7^5 acrat juat ofl «. 12. Otow hmtSauaa tea had torn* tahab but 
Hi neadi mora Ofm woring on comrirtng »rjrk. Hum roof, 
lirJr^ialtdwavaaaparaQa.PrJa bam itmalir buaJng tar 
honaa, cNckani or ttortoa.2onad tor antnate. Araa ot tovdy 
rcrnaa.Lo cal a d bar«^an> faj ¥TK wi 4Lato G a n »^AREYO'J 
HANUY7 Mayb* m can nagotiate. 

Asking $198,500 



If you have been thinking of making a move, now Is the time. BUYING OR SELUHO 
I'm here for all your real estate needs. 22 years of professional experience. 



November 1999 



lakeland Publishers, lac. Home Marketer IS 



.. > ;; • ,,j;, ,;, ., 




8 



[i< 



• — ,« 



:t 



Call 
the Paragon Team 

(847) 838-MOVE 



KELLER WILLIAMS 



Oveaxnm 



1326 Main St. 



K K A 




"THIS HOME IS A SHOWCASE!" 

Incredible custom home is PROFESSIONALLY DECORATED 

throughout! SUPERB ENTRANCEWAY! Four large bedrooms; 

3 1/2 baths; lovely formal dining room; den and living room are 

joined by great wet bar for entertaining! Must seel 

Curt Miller/Cathy Welsch - 838-MOVE 
#99201038 $425,000 




MiS < Antioch, II 60002 




"ENCHANTING COLONIAL!" 

FLOOR PLAN in this three bedroom home. Featuring vaulted 
ceilings; eat-in kitchen with separate dining room. WONDER- 
FUL MASTER SUITE wilh whirlpool. 
Lovely deck with lenced-in yard. 

Curt Miller/Cathy Welsch - 838-MOVE 
#99087080 SI 79,900 




"LIVE IN THE COUNTRY! 

Uniquely CUSTOM BUILT CONTEMPORARY HOME! Nestled 

on 5 MAJESTIC ACRES in Antioch. Beautifully decorated; 

open, bright, and airy home. Kitchen features countertop grill. 

Exquisite master suite boasts lovely sitting areal Move nght inl 

Curt Miller/Cathy Welsch - 838-MOVE . j 
#99201053 $328,000 





"EXQUISITE WATERFRONT ESTATES" 

Come see this absolutely lovely home on FABULOUS 
GROUNDS with 159 FT. PETITE LAKE FRONTAGE. All 
steeped upon a majestic hill. Magnificent master suite with tan- 
dem office and private balcony. Entry boasts an exquisite stone 

fireplace. 

Curt Miller/Cathy Welsch - 838-MOVE 
#99165705 $599,999 




"SPLENDID LAKEFRONT CONDO!" 

Boasting three large bedrooms and three full bathsl MASTER 
SUITE is a LOVELY LOFT with private balcony. Stunning fire- 
place; cathedral ceilings throughout. All this, including boat slip. 








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16 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



November 1999 



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www.webautomarket.com 




5-1 L 1999 



1999 Ford Explorer's new features 
make every trip more enjoyable 



*!U* 









Ford Explorer gets even more fun this 
year with a host of new state-of-the- 
art features. New convenience fea- 
tures added for 1999 include: 

•The Reverse Sensing System, a short- 
range rear warning system that alerts dri- 
vers to certain objects near the rear of the 
vehicle when backing up. 

•Side air bags, designed to provide en- 
hanced head and chest protection during 
certain side- impact crashes. 

•Homelink, enabling operation of up to 
three remote control units, such as a garage 
door opener, home security system or home 
lighting, from inside the car. 

•Travelnote, an electronic message or- 
, ganizer that records and plays messages. 

"Our customers continue to seek the at- 
tractive combination of Explorer's sport i- 
ness, roominess and versatility," said J.C. 
Collins, Ford multipurpose vehicle brand 
manager. "By adding options such as front- 
seat air bags and a reverse sensing system, 
Explorer maintains Us best-in-class reputa- 
tion for feature content — a major reason 
Explorer is so popular." 

America's best-selling sport utility vehi- 
cle (SUV) also takes on a new look and a 
new XLS scries for 1999, Explorer offers a 
more aggressive, contemporary appear- 
ance, while retaining its traditional 
strengths; a comfortable, well-appointed in- 
' terior; an abundance of room and cargo ca- 
pacity; and safety and security features. 



Explorer's new XLS option group brings 
some of the sporty, stylish appearance of 
the two-door model to the four-door at a 
price below that of the four-door XLT. 
Sales of the two-door Explorer Sport 
model increased more than 60 percent in 
the first half of 1998 and now account for 
one out of every four Explorers pur- 
chased. 

And, this year, under Ford's sweeping 
low-emission program, all Ford Motor 
Company SUVs— including the Ford Ex- 

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90S. Route 12 

587-3400 

Lyons & Ryan 

104 Route 173, Antioch 

395-3900 















_ 



I 

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1999 

FORD 

EXPLORER 

4X4 XLT 

• ENGINE: 4.0L SEF1 OHVV-6 

• TRANSMISSION: 5-speed 

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•FUEL ECONOMY: 16 city/ 20 

highway 

BRAKES: 4*wheel disc anti- 
(ock brake system 
DIMENSIONS: Length: 190.7 
in;; Width: 70.2 inches; Wheel- 
b?se: 111.6 inches 
MSRP BASE PRICE: 
$29,150 

1999 FEATUI 



arsinraiki 



New fog lamps 

New multi-functional roof rack 

New rocker panel moldings 

New Body-side and wheel tip 

moldings 

New front bumper 

New standard 16" wheel on 

limited 

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■ ■ 




D2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



November 5, 1999 



Behind the scenes at the a collision-repair shop 



With proper oversight, automobiles can 
be restorediio pre-cbllisipn condition 



\JV ," ^ 

If your vehicle ever has been damaged In 
a collision, you no doubt.ftad Someone say 
that outdated clich6: Ydtir car will never be 
the same. 

Chances are, it wasn't your insurance- 
company representative or an employee of a 
collision-repair shop who said it. That's be- 
cause every day they see collision-damaged 
vehicles returned to pre-accident condition 
— both structurally and cosmetically. 

So, what does it take to repair your vehi- 
cle properly after an accident? Because of to- 
day's complex vehicles and high-quality paint 
finishes, it's not an easy process. Here are the 
steps your vehicle goes through after you 
leave it at the collision-repair shop. 

First, the shop prepares a detailed esti- 
mate or work order, indicating all of the re- 
pairs that are needed. In some cases, this re- 
quires removing some of the damaged body 
panels or other parts to accurately assess all 
the damage. 

The next step is to order the parts listed on 
the initial estimate or work order. (Additional 
parts may need to be ordered during the re- 
pair process if unforeseen damage is found.) 
The shop and insurer involved should explain 
what types of parts will be used: new parts or- 
dered from the manufacturer of your vehicle, 
used parts ordered through an automotive re- 
cycler, or new parts manufactured by a com- 
pany other than the manufacturer of your ve- 
hicle. The shop and insurer can explain the 
pros and cons of using each type of part. 

If your vehicle was hit hard in the acci- 
dent, the repair shop likely will use a measur- 
ing system that checks various points of your 
vehicle's structure against a measured draw- 
ing or "blueprint" of your vehicle. A hy- 
draulic-pulling system can be used to bring 
all the vehicle's measuring points back to 
where they should be. The shop may measure 
your vehicle several times during the repair 
process to make sure it is within the recom- 
mended tolerances of just a few millimeters. 

Severely damaged parts are replaced; oth- 
ers can be repaired. A trained technician can 
repair sheet metal and plastic parts so that it 
can be .difficult, if not impossible to tell they 




Don't Get Buried by 
the Winter Blues 

Old Man Winter doesn't always come 
quietly. Oftentimes, his arrival is very 
sudden, giving homeowners quite a 
shock when they wake up to find the 
neighborhood buried under a blanket of 
snow. When winter hits, car owners who 
have prepared their vehicle for the 
harsh weather even before the first cold 
snap will be able to rest easy, knowing 
that they have done all they can to en- 
sure that their car's engine will run 
smoothly. Don't wait for winter — avoid 
getting "buried" by the blues — winter- 
ize vehicles In the fall. After all, there 
won't be time to do it during the winter 
months, with all the shoveling and ice 
scraping to be done! 



once were damaged. 

The vehicle then is ready to move into the 
shop's paint department. It Is here that the 
areas that are going to be refinished arc pre- 
pared — repaired areas are finely sanded, 
primer and corrosion-protection products 
are applied, and areas that won't be refin- 
ished are "masked off" and protected. 
Then the painter uses a paint-mixing system 
to match your vehicle's finish. A paint code 
on your vehicle provides the starting point, 
however, it generally requires a trained 
painter's eye to tint the paint for the ideal 
match. The paint is sprayed on inside a paint 
booth designed to keep dust and other conta- 
minants off the new finish. The booth then 
can be heated to dry or "bake" the new finish 
according to the paint manufacturer's drying 
recommendations. 

Once refinish work is completed, the ve- 



hicle Is reassembled including all trim pieces, 
decals or stripes. Any new glass that Is needed 
usually Is installed at this point. 
If the damage is severe, or if the vehicle was 
spun or hit in a tire or wheel in the accident, 
the vehicle's wheel alignment will be 
checked. This helps catch any potential prob- 
lems with the vehicle's steering or suspension 
parts, and ensures that all four wheels are 
aligned properly as the vehicle moves down 
the road. 

Finally, the vehicle moves to the shop's 
detailing department for a thorough cleaning 
inside and out. Any minor imperfections in 
the new paint surface can be removed by pol- 
ishing and buffing. A final check fs made to 
ensure all work meets the shop's standards; 
the final paperwork is prepared for the vehi- 
cle-owner and any insurer Involved, and the 
vehicle is ready to go. 

Throughout this process, the shop often 
will be in contact with the insurance compa- 
ny, if one is paying for the repairs. The insurer 
may want to review the shop's estimate and 
look at the vehicle before or during the repair 
process. In some cases, the shop may have to 



wail for an Insurer Inspection or approval be- 
fore completing additional repairs that are 
needed but weren't included on the Initial es- 
timate. 

How do you find a shop that knows how 
to make sure all these steps arc followed 
when your vehicle comes in for repairs? In- 
surers and shop owners alike say the key Is 
looking for evidence that the shop's techni- 
cians have been properly trained. One sign 
to look for is the I-CAR Gold Class Profes- 
sionals® designation. This designation sig- 
nifies that the business has completed a sig- 
nificant amount ofl-CAR® training. I -CAR 
provides the industry's most comprehen- 
sive collision-repair training, covering virtu- 
ally every aspect of the repair and repaint- 
ing process, from accurately assessing need- 
ed repairs to detailing the vehicle after the 
work is completed. I-CAR established the 
Gold Class designation to help consumers 
Identify shops that have Invested in proper 
training. I 

For die location of an I-CAR Gold Gass 
shop near you, call 1-800-ICAR-USA or 1-800- 
565-4227 in Canada. 



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November 5, 1999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



Lakeland Newspapers /D3 



Car-care service centers take disposal of used motor oil off your hands 



Just what do people do with that used mo- 
tor oil once they're done with It? 

Well, the Environmental Protection Agency 
(EPA) estimates that, while more than 600 
million gallons of motor oil is sold annually in 
the United States, about 200 million gallons of 
used motor oil is improperly disposed of each 
yean* ("Improper disposal" of motor oil is de- 
fined as dumping it on the ground,' tossing it 
in the trash, or pouring it down storm sewers 
and drains.) 

Tills Is astonishingly significant, consider- 
ing the fact that used oil from a single oil 
change (about 1 gallon) can pollute and ruin 1 
million gallons of fresh water — a year's sup- 
ply for SO people — If poured down a storm 
drain.' 

Engineers at Kendall Motor Oil suggest car- 
care centers, like Firestone Tire & Service Cen- 
ters, as a convenient solution for consumers 
who want to provide quick and easy mainte- 
nance for their cars without dealing with the 
disposal issues associated with old tires and 
used oil. 

"Not only is a enr-care service center like 
Firestone a hassle-free option in terms of get- 
ting routine maintenance performed on your 
car, but it also takes the responsibility of dis- 
posing of used oil out of consumers' hands, 



while ensuring the oil will be disposed of 
properly or recycled and refined to make new 
motor oil," says John Frcancy, marketing 
manager for Kendall Motor Oil. 

While close to 60 percent of American 
motorists changed their own oil in 1989*. 
that figure has dropped to about 50 per- 
cent over the last 10 years," "We're seeing 
a growing trend toward people taking 
their cars to service centers because more 
and more people these days would rather 
have someone else change their oil than 
do it themselves," says Pete Pistone, man- 
ager of public relations for Firestone Tire 
& Service Centers, 

However, for those do-it-yourselfers who 
like to change their own oil, Kendall Motor Oil 
offers the following lips for disposing of used 
oil properly. 

• Collect used oil In a disposable container 
or specially designed oil-drain container. 

•Take the container of used oil to a desig- 
nated collection center. 

Pistone emphasizes that people should not 
dispose of used oil by pouring it on the 
ground or throwing it in the trash, spreading it 
on roads, or pouring it Into sewer or storm 
drains. 

•1997 figures courtesy of the EPA Web site 



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Selling Your Car? 

Let Lakeland's Auto 
Marketplace help you! . 

Call (847) 223-8161 
for more information! 



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According to engineers at Kendall Motor Oil, car-care centers, like Firestone Tire & 
Service Centers, are a convenient solution for consumers who want to provide quick 
and easy maintenance for their cars without dealing with the disposal issues as* 
sociated with old tires and used oil. 



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November 5, 1999 



4I4Y 

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'97 FORD EXPLORES 4X4*S 

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•98FOR0F1S04I4 
SloOioaFforaSafSngAi.- _ 



$16,995 
Jf7,995 



•Xl'l, TRUCKi « VAKI 

*95DODCE CARAVAN &M* 

V6.Au»,Aif.54JX0UllH $0,495 

■M FORD M50HICH TOP C0NV.VA 

laxfclWtfiAJrneErttf CNLY.. 

'HHSOOUB WACON 
SuwCfcm. HumwHafcr.. — OWL 
-97 UITSUBISHI MONTTRO S8 

LotoJ 

■S3 FORD EXPEDITION 

4M. Edde Bauer, toW 



^12,995 
.$KS90 
$25,995 

$26,995 



'94 FORD TAURUS CL 

AutaMSSflOUta J. 

•97 FORD ESCORT 40ft. 

kto.k. .,',,: ' 

'96 SATURN SU 
4Cw,AA),Ar,FulPc«r„. 
'93 MERCURY SABLE CS 
V9.Au3a.P5.PB 



$7,995 
$8,995 
$9,795 
$tt,995 



•PORT CAR! 



99 fOB> MUjTMa 6T COMA 
ONLY 
4,400 
MJLLS! 

%iX& 395-3900 




MUKOWnMICM 




* - < _-■■■, 

UUHnl 

IBOOQUI 



4.995 



99 R>» EKK0UI 10 




4IWM 



19.995 



•97 MERCURY MOUNTAINEER *«„- 

io»ic.ii2v*« ofw 52r,995 

'98 FORO EXPLORER XLT *-,--. 

W.B.0CCUIi5.Uxnrxf CM.Y 52f,995 

"97 FORD EXPEOmOK EDDIE BAUER . 

OneO**ttSLTCTCan'. . . OMJf $24,400 
'99D0DCEDURANCOSLT 

UfflnrittaASiroprwjf? 



'97 DOOCE NSON COUPE 

£awn» Spent 

■9IF0R9T-BIRD 

One o*ia: Grigetept Car. cttf 

"95 NISSAN 200 SX 

Auto A/ 

■96 OLDS AURORA 

this Ones Lie Netf 

FAMILY CMI 
■95 FORD CONTOUR CL 

fct3.Ar - -- . 

•95CEOPRDM 
LV>M ... ..- .. 
■95 MERCURY SABLE 

FJPOMf 

■95 FORD PROBE CT 

lUTC, Moon «Xf, It* V«3 



pa.'rv^a 



$4,995 
$6,995 

HWffteJ 

$5,995 
$S,99S 

$B,49S 

$8,m 



■90 QUICK EfTATEVAGON 

A&iftaCar! ONLY. 

W DODCE DYNASTY LE 

Auto. At ffa tar! __ONLY. 

W MERCURY TOPAZ 

Auto, AT CUT. 

10 CHEVY CAMARO 

\l T-fcpS CHY. 

"91 OLDS CALAIS 

itef.lOitW . ONLY 

Y8 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 

syare. . Oftf. 

■94 FORD TEMPO 

Etf3Cta! _ .ONLY. 

•94 MERCURY TOPAZ 

13/ff . . CNLY 



12,500 
$2,995 
$2,495 
$2,995 
$1,495 
$5,995 
$4,995 
$5,995 



PluU^KMIc^kpnsjMVitMTUJ^ 



feggs 



ANTIOCH 



NEW SATURDAY SERVICE HOURS: BAM-12PM 

www.lyonsryanfotd.corrt 



IUNCOLN 



847 3953900 



Slip, sliding away - stay on track 
with these winter driving tips 



If you live in the northern two-thirds of 
the country, it's difficult to avoid the tricky 
driving conditions that arrive with winter. 
We may not be able to control Mother Na- 
ture, but motorists can tame the treacherous 
roadways a bit by exercising caution and 
common sense. 

Before you pull into traffic, check the 
following: 

-Windshield wipers and fluid. Be sure . 
the wipers are not frozen to the windshield 
and wipe them clean with a paper towel or 
soft cloth. Keep your washer fluid filled and 
carry a reserve supply with you. 

• Headlights, brake lights and taillights. 
Make sure they arc working, and that they 
arc not covered with snow or salty grime. 
When conditions are slippery, you don't 
want to risk other drivers overlooking your 
presence. 

- Side and Rcarview Mirrors. Don't for- 
get to brush snow and ice off your side mir- 
rors as you clean off your car. Likewise, 
you'll want to he sure that the rear window 
remains clear, this often means making sure 
the roof is free of snow as well. 

- Your Survival Kit. Your vehicle should 
be equipped with warm clothes, a blanket, 
tire chains, a small shovel, a first aid kit, 
flashlight, unused cat litter (to place under 
your wheels for traction should you get 
stuck), and jumper cables -- until spring ar- 
rives. 

While you are driving in stormy 
conditions: 

- Keep your low beam headlights on, 
even during the day. 

- Do everything more slowly - turning, 
slopping, accelerating. 

- Place a greater distance between your. 



car and the one in front of you. Slippery 
conditions can triple the distance It takes to 
come to a complete stop, 

- Drive defensively. Keep your eyes 
open, and anticipate what other drivers may 
do. 

• If your car begins to fishtail, turn in the di- 
rection of the skid and keep your fool off the 
brake. (If the rear of your car veers to the 
right, turn your steering wheel In (he same 
direction.) 

- When braking on a slippery surface, al- 
low plenty of time and pump the brakes 
gently to avoid skidding. Anti-lock brakes 
provide the lone exception to this rule. If 
you have ABS, press on (he brake pedal 
firmly and hold. Expect noise and vibra- 
tion; this means the ABS is working. Pump- 
ing and extreme steering may catisc you to 
lose control. 

- Keep in mind that bridges and overpasses 
freeze more quickly than roadways. Use extra 
caution while driving on (hem, and beware of 
"black ice* when the road appears dry but is 
darker than usual and very slick. 

- Before maneuvering through a turn, 
brake while the car is still traveling straight. 
Then, take your foot off the brake as you 
turn, but don't accelerate until you begin lo 
straighten (he steering wheel again. 

If you get stuck: 

- Bock your car gently back and forth 
to gain momentum that may free you. 

• Do not spin your wheels in one place. 
This only digs you in deeper. 

- Make use of the kitty litter in your sur- 
vival kit. Toss some under the wheels for 
traction. Sand, salt, cardboard and/or gro- 
cery bags can also be used. 

- Shovel snow away from your tires. 



TO PLACE AN ADJN THE CLASSIFIED SECTION 

Call- 223-8161 Weekdays From 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. 
Deadline is 10 A.M. Wednesday _ 



^ 




BUYING? 

SELLING? 



LOOKING? 






o e e- e c o 



LoheLond 

Py.B,hl SHEAS' 



» d c e 



• • * * 



O © • 



©••••**••• 



car buying guide! 






www.webautomarket.com 



■ 



Novembers, 1999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



lakeland Newspapers /D5 



Auto Marketplace Classifieds 




Can for Sale 



1084 CHRYSLER LEBAR- 
ON Convertible, loaded, blue, 
good condition, $6,000/best. 
19 BO Chryslor Conquosl. red, 
loaded, In good condition, 
S2.eoo/bosi. Ask for Wendy 
or Ray, (847)587-4762 

1685 CAPRICE CLASSIC. 
Groat condition. 1967 Delta 
'88 Oldsmoblle. Child Cor- 
vette Bed. (8471740-2013. 

CHEVROLET 1992 COR- 
VETTE, only 17,500 miles! 
Block Rose (purple), with gray 
leather interior. Car alarm and 
phone included. Beautiful carl 
$2O.50O/bost. (815) 
675-9298. 

TOYOTA 1999 CAMRY 

XLE V8, gray/gray leather in- 
terior, automatic, 16K, aecurity 
system. 'A/C, sunroof, arrVfm 
CO cassette, $22,000. (847) 
285-2178. 

AUDI 1893 MCS QUAT- 
TRO SPORT, 2.8L V6, 5r 
speed, 4WD, all power and 
luxury options, ABS, alrbag, 
leather. Kelly book value over 
$16,500, sacrifice at $13,900. 
Call (847) 548-0096. 

BMW 1076 2002, $1,000. 
(647) 549-9595. 

BUICK 1085 CENTURY, 
light cokx, litle rust, runs good, 
$700. (847) 473-6700 OXt. 
7107.7108. 

BUICK 1989 ELECTRA 
FWD, newer engine, runs well, 
no rust. $650. (847) 
854-2564. 

BUICK 1087 CENTURY 
LTD., white, 2-door, fast 3.6 
V6. good runner, very dean, 
low 88,000 mites, loaded, 
$2,500Vbest (847) 395-1738. 

BUICK 1905 LESABRE, 
only 24K miles, excellent con- 
dition, loaded, dark green, 
$12,000.(847)735-9125 

CADILLAC 1984 8DV, 
$2,495. (847) 549-0595. 



CHEVROLET MONTE 

CARLO, 1975, Restored to 
showroom condition, all op- 
tions. $6500. (414)659-2424. 

CHEVY 1085 CAMARO 
Z28, with T-tops, neods work, 
$500/besL (847) 838-4625 
after 6pm (262) 662-9412. 

CHEVY 1088 CAPRICE 
CLASSIC, new tires, battery, 
exhaust system, excellent 
condition, original family. Ask- 
ing $2,900/best. (847) 
566-3513 after 6pm. 

CHEVY 1990 1500 WORK 
TRUCK with cap, power steer- 
ing/brakes, 6-cyllnder, 
106.000 miles, $5,300/best. 
(647) 662-3327 5pm-9pm. 

CHEVY 1991 BERETTA, 

86,000 miles, fair condition, 
but runs great. $2,900. 1989 
Yamaha Exciter snowmobile, 
good condition, $1,000. (847) 
740-2219. 

CHEVY 1692 CAVAUER, 
$3.995.(847)625-8400. 

CHEVY 1993 LUM1NA, ex- 
cellent condition, all highway 
miles, new transmission, 
$3,400. (847) 838-4713. 

CHEVY 1994 CAVAUER, 
$5,095. (847) 625-8400. 

CHEVY 1996 CORSICA, 
power steering, A/C, 73.000 
miles. $7,000. (414) 
662-9731. 

CHRYSLER 1086 LEBAR- 
ON GTC CONV., $3,995. 
(847) 549-9595. 

CHRYSLER 1969 NEW 
YORKER. $4,995. (847) 625- 
8400. 

CLASSIC QUARTER 

PANEL Sale. Mustang, Cam- 
aro Nova, CheveOe. Cutlass, 
Mopara, Pontial, Chevrolet 
morel Trunk Pans, Root 
pans. Doors, Fenders, Bump- 
ers, New and California Rust 
Free. Marx Plating and supply 
217-824-6184 



COUOAR XR7 1087, V8, 
automatic, leather, new 
brakes/shocxs/Ures, must set). 
$3.500. (847) 336-1863. 

COUPE DEV1LLE 1980, 4- 
door, runs but needs work, 
5200/bost. (847) 543-9586 
ask for Louis. _^ 

OODQE 1091 DAYTON A, 
automatic, runs good, $2,500. 
Call after 5pm. (8471 
587-1088. 

EAGLE SUMMIT 1991 
hatchback, 4-spoed, air, 
am/fm, dean, good condition, 
61,850. (647) 785-1007, 

EL CAMINO 1886 Candy 
Appio Red, VS. automatic, 
bucket seals, power windows 
and doors, $10,000. (414) 
694-3573. 6018 69th SI. 



FORD 1886 THUNDER' 
BIRD power steering, power 
brakos, power locks, windows 
and mirrors, tilt wheel, AM/FM, 
$2.000. (847) 548-2958. 

FORD 1089 CROWN VIC- 
TORIA, excellent condition, 1- 
owner. 153K, $2,500/besL 
(847) 740-0525. 

FORD 1080 T-BIRD, 
$2.495. (847) 549-9595. 

FORD 1992 ESCORT 
WAGON, $3,695. (847) 625- 
8400. 

FORD 1992 TEMPO 

AM/FM cassette, power WA, 
A/C, power front seats, cruise 
control, new front brakes, de- 
pendable transportation, 
$2,600. (847) 548-2289. 

FORD 1993 PROBE, white, 
excellent condition, power 
moonroof, power windows, 
power locks, air conditioning, 
new brakes, $3,800. Days 
(847) 740-9618, evenings 
(647)336-3669. 

FORD 1997 TAURUS SHO, 
leather, low miles, sunroof, 
loaded. $16,000/best. (847) 
395-3309. 



FORD 1098 TAURUS SE, 

6-cytinder, excellent condition, 
low mileage 25,000, female 
driven. $13,999. (647) 
548-0684, 

GEO PRISM 1995, AM/FM, 
A/C, 100K. warranty, 
$5,200/be8L (647) 367-4956. 

GEO STORM 1993, 

$1,895. (847) 549-9595. 

GRAND AM 1995, $7,995. 
(647)625-6400 . 

GRAND AM SE 1995, 
$7,995. (547) 625-8400. 

HONDA 1088 ACCORD 
runs welt, very clean, 106,000 
miles, reliable, 13,000/best 
(847) 836-2996. 

HONDA 1096 ACCORD EX 
white Coupe, fully loaded, sun- 
roof, 66K miles. 5lt,000/best 
(847) 636-0715. 

JEEP WRANGLER 1993, 

great condition, $6,500. (847) 
265-9679 evenings. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 

, 24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad In 

Classified, call lis at 

(847) 223-6161 exL 140 

and leave a message. 

We win get back to you by the 

next business day. Or you can 

fax our 24-hour fax line at 

(847) 223-2691. 

MASERATI 1986 Bl- 
TURBO CONVERTIBLE, 

with leather interior, 56K, ex- 
cellent maintained, ail records, 
garaged, $9,500. (414) 
245-6881. 

MASERATI 1986 Bl- 
TURBO CONVERTIBLE, with 
leather interir, 56K, 

MERCURY 1991 TRAC- 
ER, looks great, runs great, 
A/C. $2,200. Call Tom (847) 
623-5763. 

MUST SEE/DRIVE ACURA 
1990 Integra LS. new exhaust 
tkes and battery. A/C, sunroof, 
excellent condition, garage 
kept. $2£00/best (847) 223- 
6466. 



NISSAN 240SX 1989, au- 
tomatic, A/C, sunroof, power 
locks/windows, black, excel- 
lent condition. $2,000/best. 
(647) 516-9477. 

OLDS 1088 DELTA 68 new 
lires/brakas/radiator/battery, 
81,200/besL (847) 395-1227. 

OLDS 1989 CUTLASS SU- 
PREME, runs good, dean in- 
terior, black, $l,450/best or 
trade for pick-up. (282) 
662-941 2 after Spm. 

OLDS 1092 CUSTOM 
CRUISER STATION WAG- 
ON, Vista roof, full power, 
leather, climate control, tow- 
ing package, EVERYTHING!!! 
Wed kept Must see. 
1093 FLEETWOOD 

BROUGHAM CADILLAC 
5.7L, V8, power everything, 
Lumbar/healed seats, climate 
control, keyless entry, very 
dean. (647) 599-9363. 

OLD3M0BILE 1097 
ACHIEVA SL, $9,250. (847) 
549-9595. 

PONTtAC 1985 FIRE- 
BIRD, 5.0L, 5-speed, 
$2,000Vbest New exhaust and 
lots of new parts. (262) 
677-6669. 

PONTtAC 1994 GRAND 
AM GT. fully loaded,' 
$7,S0Q/b»St (262) 656-6350. 

PONTtAC 1997 GRAND 
AM GT, $11,995. (647) 549- 
9595. 

PONTtAC 1999 GRAND 
AM. Take over lease for 
$28a/rnonth. Metallic blue, CD 
player, power locks, spoiler, 
only 1,800 miles. Call Mike 
(262) 694-2957. 

SAAB "90 9000 Turbo, Sun- 
roof, garage kept Leather. 
One owner. Excellent condi- 
tion. $5,000/best (847) 
295-6241 

SAAB 1988 900 TURBO 
CONV., $5,995. (847) 549- 
9595 



AUTO AUCTION 

SALVATION ARMY 

Now Every Saturday 

Oam. 

Over 80 to be sold to the 

highest bidder. 

Opening bid $100. 

No reserve. 

On 176 In Ubertyvllle 

East of I-94& Lambs 

Farm. 

(847)680.1985. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKE- 
LAND CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON THE INTERNET! visit 
htip^/www.lpnewf.com/ lo 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet in 
all Lakeland Papers, The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only $19.75 
for 15 words, then 15* each 
additional word. 

TAURUS WAGON 1993, 

dean, fufi power, high miles, 
asking $2.750/best (815) 
344-1416. _^ 

TOYOTA 1987 SUPRA, 
brown, very dean, 103K mHes, 
A/C, loaded, original owner, 
$3.100/best (847) 599-0345. 

TOYOTA 1997 CAMRY, 
V6, traction control, aluminum 
wheels. (262) 694-4360 after 
6pm. " 

VW JETTA GU $10,900. 
(847)549-9595. 

WAREHOUSE AUTO 

PARTS. Great prices. Huge 

missing Inventory. Foreign 
and domestic. Shipped direct 
to you. 1-800-655-4492. (SCA 
Network). 



For More 
Classifieds, 
See Page 8 




The North Shore's Largest Selection of New and Pre-Qwned Mitsubishi 



94 Mitsubishi Diamante Wagon 
Loaded 

*6,995 



94 Eagle Talon 
Black/Grey. AT. Roof 

*8.995 



94 Ford Explorer 
#691 SP 

$13,995 



94 Isuzu Amlgo 4x4 

BJk/Gray, Low Miles. Winter Car 

$6,995 



98 Ford Escort 
S1893A. 20.000 Miles! 

'9,995 



97 Mitsubishi Eclipse 
Great Carl 



$14,495 



96 Jeep Cherokee Limited 
Black. 29,000 Miles 

*1 9,995 



95 Mitsubishi Montero SR 
Musi seel 

$20,495 



93 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS 
Green/Gray. 54,000 Maes 

$7,995 



96 Honda Civic DX 
BlacWGray, A/T. 35.000 Miles 

$10,995 



a* 



95 Mitsubishi 3000 GT 
ATT, AC, Loaded 

•1 7,495 



97 Mitsubishi Eclipse GSX 
•6721 P. 20,000 Milesl 

^20,995 



95 Suzuki Side Kick 4x4 
66.000 Miles. Black/Gray 

$7,995 



98 Mitsubishi Galant ES 
AT.PW.PL 

M 2,495 



95 Nissan Pathfinder SE V6 
36,000 Miles, AT. 4x4 

»17,995 



98 Mitsubishi Montero LS 
36.000 Miles 

$21,250 



94 Toyota Corolla DX 4 Dr. 

69,000 Miles, Black 



$8,995 



96 Honda Prelude V-TEC 
BOc/Blk. SSpd, Leather. Loaded 

$12,995 



98 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS 
15,000 MJes 

*1 7,995 



95 BMW 325lsA 
GreervTsn. 48.000 Maes. Loaded 

$21,995 



95 Suzuki Side Kick 

^995* 



98 Mitsubishi Eclipse GST 
Turbo 



m 3,495 



98 Jeep Grd Cherokee Laredo 

Ready to Go 

»1 8,995 



Bob Rohr\KOJi t 



(847)816-6660 



600 



10 Mitsubishi 3000 GTs 
In Stock! Wowf 

CALL! 



Sales Hours: 

Miin F t i H.iiM 9pm 
S.iTwnl.iy 9am 6(*m 



1119 S. Milwaukee Avenue 

# 1 volume Mitsubishi dealership on the North Shore! 







' • ^ ■ ~TT7 



D6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



■■■ 



m . ii 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



November5, 1999 





97 Grand Cherokee Umited...$22,900 

98 Grand Cherokee Laredo,...$21 ,500 
97 Grand Cherokee Laredo.,.,$20,500 
97 Grand Cherokee Laredo....$19, r "~ 




M.I 



nn 




yt/UlJ 







HIM 




96 Grand Cherokee Limihd..-.$1 7,400 
95 Grand Cherokee Laredo 
95 Grand Cherokee Laredo.. 



Mill' 




■ 



94 Grand Cherokee Laredo 

93 Grand Cherokee Laredo 

94 Grand Cherokee Laredo...... 

■ 

95 Jeep Wrangler w , 





«l«.ltlllMtt..ll(lII..I 




95 Dodge Neon........ 



tiiititiHiinitiiiiM^Vl 

$5,200 




...... MM.M...1 



iiiiiiiiipfcji 



WESTERN 




Last Chance 
for Fall . 3}* 





sm 



f: . .". ;,i :-. 




1521 Belvidere St. (Rt, 120) 

Waukegan 

RS: M-F 3a-7p & Sat 8a 



On Your Way to the Lake Michigan Waterfront 




AOJRA 

Pauly Acuro 

Routes 41 & 22, Highland Pork 

433-8200 



GOOD 

Audi 



• The Audi Exchange 
5050 Firit Si . Highland Port 
432-5020 



© 



Karl Knouz Motors 

407 Slokie Volley Hwy , Lake Blulf 

604-5000 



UtllCfC 



Anthony Pontiac/ 

GMC Truck/Buick 

7225 Grand Ave , Gurnee 

856-3000 

Knauz of Lake Forest 

1044 N Western Ave., Lake Forest 

234-2800 

Liberty Auto City 

10OO E, Park Ave., Lib*rtyvi1le 

362-2683 

Mitchell Buick-Oldsmobile & 

GMC Truck 

903 N Front Street. McHenry 

(815)385-7200 

Country Buick/Pontiac 

645 Main St , Antkxh 

395-4400 




Weil Oldsmobile Cadillac Inc 

1050 S Milwaukee Ave , Libertyville 

362-4100 

Gary Lang Pontiac- 

Cadillac Subaru 

1107 5. Route 31. McHenry 

(815)385-6000 



CHEVROLET 
Bernard Chevrolel/liuzu 
1001 S. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 

36M400 
Bochmer Chevrolet 

416 W. Ubwrty («(.. 176) Woucnrfda 

526-2424 

Classic Chevrolet Inc. 

425 N. Green Bay Rd,. Waukegon 

336-4300 

• Gary Lang Chevrolet 
1107 S Routt 31, McHenry 
(815)385-2100 

• Ray Chevrolet Inc. 
39 N. Route 12, Fot Lok« 
587-3300 

• Raymond Chevrolet/ 
Oldsmobile Inc. 

120 VV, Lake St. (Rte 17]), Antioch 
395-3600 

• Rockenbach Chevrolot 

1000 E Belvidere Rd.. Graysloke 

223-8651 

• Shcpord Chevrolet 
930 Carnage Ln . Lake Bluff 
234- 7900 

* iEl 

outran 



• Knauz of Lake Forest 

1044 N. Western Ave . Lake Forest 
234-2800 

• Gregory Chrysler/ 
Plymouth/Jeep 

130 Cedor Ave, Lake Villa 
356-2530 

• Sandy McKic & Sons 
Chrysler-Plymouth Dodge Truck 
91 S Routs 12, Fox Lake 
587-6471 

• Sunnyside Dodge-Chrysler-Plymouth 
4610 W. Elm St., McHenry 
(Bl5)3B5-7220 



Daewoo of Libertyville 

921 S. Milwaukee Ave , libertyville 

549-9595 



• Antioch Dodgo 
105 Rto. 173, Antioch 
395-0200 

• Gregory Dodge 

490 SkokleBW, Highland Pork 
831-5960 

• Gurnee Dodgo 

7255 Grond Ave, Woukegan 
623-3000 

• Miller-Kruogcr Dodgo 

119 N. Milwaukee Ave, libertyville 
362-3800 

• Sandy McKie & Sons 
Chrysler-Plymouth Dodge Truck 
91 S. Route 12, Fo* lokt 
587-6471 

» Sunnyside Dodge-Chrysler- 
Plymouth 
4810 W. Elm St., McHenry 



(815) 385-7220 



• Buss Ford 
3925 W. Route 120. McHtnry 
(815) 385-2000 

• Fox Loke Ford-Morcury Inc. 
90 S. Route .12, Fo. Lokt 
567-3400 

• Lyons-Ryon Ford 

104 W. Routt 173, Antioch 
395-3900 

• Cetoui Ford 

3100 Grond Ave. (Rte, 132). Woulcgon 
336-2340 

• Sosslor Ford Inc. 

1010 S Milwaukee Ave, bbtftyville 
362-4550 

• Victor Ford 

Route 12 (N. of Rte. 176), Waucondo 
526-5541 



Knauz Continental Motors 
407 Skokit Hwy . Lake Bluff 
234-1700 



^4^ 



Libertyville Mitsubishi 

1119 S. Milwaukee Ave , liber tyvillt 

816-6660 



rff^p 



• Anthony Ponlioc/GMC/Buick 
7225 Grand Ave , Gurnee 
856-3000 

• Mitchell Buick -Oldsmobile & 
GMC Truck 

903 N Front Street. McHenry 
(815)385-7200 

• Patrick Pontioc-GMC Truck Inc. 
1120 S. Milwaukee Ave , libfftyviltt 
6805000 

• Pedcrsen GMC Truck 
Corners of Rte. 45 & 173, Anlioch 
395-3700 




MB 



Pauly Honda 

1111S. Milwaukee Ave.. Ubtrtyville 

362-4300 

Rosen Hondo 

7000 Grand Ave, Gurnee 

8568439 




Liberty Auto City 

1000 E. Port Ave. ( 176). Libtflyvtlle 

360-2683 

Gregory Hyundai 

490 Slokie BMJ. Highland Part 

831-5980 

Gurnee Hyundai VW-Olds 

Rte 41 L Washjnctat St . Gumee/Woukeoan 

IN FINITI. 

Fields Infiniti 

1121 5 MJwoulee Are, Libtrtyvflt 

362-9200 

':. .- ■ •»■• - 



ISUZU 



Bernard Chevrolet/lsuzu 
1001 S. Milwaukee Ave , Libertyville 
362-1400 



1 Liberty Nissan Kia Volkswagen 
92 1 5 Milwaukee Ave , Libertyville 
680-8000 

1 Union Nissan 
3315 Grand Ave. (Rte. 132). Wouleaon 
244-8000 

C£> Oldsmobllo 

1 Gurnee Olds VW/ Hyundai 
Rtt IIAWsshna^SuGumeeA^ultoan 
249-1300 

Raymond Chevrolet/ 
Oldsmobile Inc. 

120 W Route 173. Antioch 

395-3600 

Weil Otdsmobile/Codillac Inc 
1050 S. Milwaukee Ave , Libertyville 
362-4100 

yPOfSJTIAC 

Anthony Pontioc/GMC Truck/Buick 
7225 Grand Ave , Gurnet 
856-3000 

Gary Long Pontiac Cadillac 
& Subaru 

HO; S Route 31. McHenry . 

(815)385-6000 

Patrick Pontiac GMC Truck Inc 
1120 5. M.UouWe Avt, Ubtrtyville 
680-5000 

Country Pontioc/Buick 
645 Main Street. Antioch 
395-4400 



The Porsche Exchange 

2050 First Si. 
Highland Pork 
432-5020 



• 



The Saob Exchange 
2300 Skokie Valley Rd. (Rte. 41) 
Highland Pari 
432-9300 




1 



Country Jeep Eagle 
3017 W. Route 120, McHenry 

(815)363-9999 
Dell's Jeep 

1521 Belvidere Rd, Waukegon 
623-1492 

Gregory Chrysler/ 
Plymouth/Jeep 

130C*dor Ave.laliVillo 

356-2530 

Liberty Jeep Eagle 

10OO E Park Ave., Libertyville 

362-2683 



SA1UW. 

Solum of Libertyville 

1160 S Milwaukee Ave , Ubertyvttlt 

362-6600 

Saturn of Woukegan 

500 5 Green Bay Rd . Waukegon 

360-5000 





Land Rover of Lake Bluff 
375 N. Skokit Hwy, Lake Bluff 
604-8100 



Fox lake Ford/Mercury 
90 S. Route 12, Foi Lake 
587-3400 

Libertyville Lincoln/Mercury Inc. 
941 S. Milwaukee Ave, Libertyville 
367-1700 

Lyons-Ryan Ford Lincoln-Mercury Inc 
104 W. Route 173, Antioch 
395-3900 

Don McCue Lincoln-Mercury Inc. 
660 W. NW Hwy, Barringlon 
382-5600 

Rosen Lincoln-Mercury 
7000 Grand Ave.. Gurnet 
856-8439 



Libertyville Auto City 
1000 E. Park Ave, Ubtrtyville 
362-2683 

Rosen Mazda 

100 N. Green Boy Rd, Woukegan 

662-2400 



Gory long Ponlioc Cadillac Subaru 
1111 S. Route 31. McHenry 
(815)385-6000 

Liberty Subaru 

10OO L Park Ave, Libtrtyville 

362-2683 



$ SUZUKI. 

• Liberty Auto City 

1000 E. Park Ave, (176) Uberfyville 
362-2683 

® TOYOTA 

• Classic Toyota 

425 S. Green Boy Rd . Woukegan 
336-4300 

• Pauly Toyota 

5417 NW Hwy, Crystal lokt 
(815)459-7100 



m 



Liberty Nissan Volkswogen/Kla 
921 $. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
680-8000- 

Gurnee VW Olds Hyundai 

Rte 41 & Washington St , GVn.e/Wot.Legan 
249-1300 



VOLVO 

Fields Volvo 

1121 S. Milwaukee Ave, Ubertyvtlle 

362-9200 



Novembers, 1399 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



Lakeland Newspapers / D7 







* 



A I I 











v : .: 





■i 








;< 





/K 



^ 






•Vertec 2200 Engine 
•Independent Front Suspension 
•5 Speed Manual Transmission 
•Front Disc/Rear Drum Brakes 
•1000 Amp Animator 
•525 CCA Amps Battery 



•Daytime Running Lamps 
•Power Steering 
•Compact Spare Tire 
•Driver 4 Front Arr Bags 
•Stole impact Door Beams 
•15-xr Steel Wheeta 



•AM/FM Stereo Radio 
•Intermittent Wipers 
•Solar-Ray Tinted Glass 
•Halogen Headlamps 
•Passive Theft Deterrent 
•And Much More 








• 2200 SF1 Engine 
•Rundown Protection Battery 
•5 Speed Manual Transmission 
•4>Wheel Anti-Lock 
Front Disc Brakes 
•144 Gallons Fuel Tank 



•Air Conditioning 

•Rear Window Defogger 

•Rear Folding Seats 

•Driver ft Front Air Bags 

•Side Impact Door Beams 

•AD Season Black Wall Tires -And Much More 



$io 



iggjgtfjf A^g^Ji 



■ 




•1,8 Liter L4SF1DOHC Engine *Alr Conditioning 
•Independent 4 Wheel Suspension *Day Time Running Lamps 
•5 Speed Manual Transmission •Halogen Headlamps 
•Power Front Disc Brakes *DualAlrBags 

•Stainless Steel Exhaust •SWe Impact Door Beams. 

•Rack &Pinion Steering •All-Season Black Wall Tires 



•AM/FM Stereo Radio 
•Intermittant Wipers 
•Tinted Glass 
•Child Security Locks 

•Passive Theft Deterrent 
•And Much More 



•3100 SFIVB Engine • Air Conditioning 

•Rundown Protection Battery »riaiogen Headlamps 
•4 Speed Automatic Transmission *Tm Steering Wheel 
•Front Disc/Rear Drum Brakes •Driver ft. Front Air Bags 
•15 Gallons Fuel Tank «SJde Impact Door Beams 

•Power Steering * 15* Steel w/Bett on covers 




•3.4L SR V6 Engine -Air Conditioning 

•Soft Ride Suspension "Power Steering 

•4 Speed Automatic Transmission •Compact Spare Tire 
•Power 4 Wheel Disc Brakes 'Driver A Front Air Bags 
•Stainless Steel Exhaust •Integrated Antenna 

•Tlrt Steering Wheel •All Season Black Wall Tires 



•AM/FM Stereo Radio 
•Intermittent Wipers 
•Solar-Ray Tinted Glass 
•Halogen Headlamps 
•Power rocks 
•And Much More 






"All prices plus fox, title, license and doc fee. Includes all facte 

The All N • w 





•Vortec 4300 V6SFI Engine *Alr Conditioning 

•Heavy Duty 525 Amp Battery •FuD Size Spare Tire 

*4 Speed Automatic Transmission •Passive Theft Deterrent 

•Power Assisted 4-Wheei •DualAlrBags 

ewe^r^ ■" ^^a^^^p a^e ^*s%vv %»w^»^bj mi t wen* \ sje^Mn Sw^ejaie* 

•IB Gallons Fuel Tank 




f W# f r« gonna surprise ya! 





i" 




incentive^ advertised specials expi 

Se Habte EspA*el • H6wimy Po PoUka 

MILWAUKEE 
LIBERTYVILLE 



date, 





D8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



Auto Marketplace Classifieds 



November 5, 1999 



WOLFBURO JETTA 1999, 
very sharp with 12,000 high- 
way milos, Yes It has It all. 6- 
CD changor and wood panel 
dash, automatic, electric, 
cruise, the boot Trok dual bike 
rack. Shiny black with great 
looking gray Interior. Profes- 
sional woman owner and driv- 
er. Buying 4x4 and hoadlng to 
the mountains. This $20K car 
Is available now at $14,990. 
Serious callers (647) 
543-1965/1998 or email: 
BarbMcDonald. 



^H 


Classic/Antique Cars 


ANTIQUE 1948 WILLY'S 
STAKE BODY, 90% restored, 
asking $3,900. (847) 
395-2647. 


CHEVY 1972 CORVETTE, 
64,000 original miles, new 
roar spring, stainless steel 
brakes, $8,500/best. (847) 
356-5044. 




Service & Parts 



FORD 1990 E-150 CONV. 
VAN. $3,495. (847) 549-9595. 

MERCURY 1994 VILLAG- 
ER OS MINI VAN, forest 
groen, V6, FWD, air, power 
windows/door locks, cruiso 
control, ABS, am/fm steroo 
with cassetlo, tinted windows, 
$7,350. Call Miko (847) 336- 
5531. 



Four Wliccl Drive 
Jeeps 



FOUR 17x9 CHROME 

COBRA R-STYLE RIMS 

AND TIRES. 

BRAND NEW. 

$1,400/BEST. 

Call (847) 548-6140 

Ask for Sean or leave 

message. 



■ 


Vans 



CHEVY 1991 ASTRO CON- 
VERSION VAN, runs and 
looks excellent, $4,200. (847) 
546-6648, (847) 546-8405, 
pager (847) 536-3843. 

DODGE 1990 CARAVAN 
SE, 48,000 miles, brand new 
tires, 2 sliding doors, air, 
$13.000/best. (847) 
356-5044. 

FLORIDA VAN SOLID 
body, 1982 Econoline van. 
Newer tires/brakes, 6-cylinder 
stick, runs great, $1,200/best. 
(847) 587-7267. 



ISUZU AMIGO 1993 4WD, 
soft top, 5-speod, A/C. AM/FM 
cassette, rear speakers, new 
tires, very good condition, 
$5,800. (847) 838-6528. 

1994 4WD SUZUKI SIDE- 
KICK, 4-door, 5-spood manu- 
al, 55K miles, S6,995/bost. 
(847) 543-4419. 

CHEVROLET 1993 S-10 
TAHOE EXT. CAB, $10,995. 
(847) 549-9595. 

CHEVY 1995 4X4, short 
box, AM/FM cassette, CD 
changer, 5-speed transmis- 
sion, tilt, cruise, air, custom 
wheels and tires, all highway 
mites, $12,500/best. (262) 
694-6020. 

DODGE 1996 DAKOTA 
SLT, 4WD, olr. tilt, cruiso, 
am/fm cassette, cruise, cap, 
58,000 milos. $13,5007best. 
Must sell. (262) 676-1786, 
(262) 878-3833. 



FORD 


1987 EDDIE 


BAUER 


BRONCO II, 


148,000 


miles. Asking 


$2.500/firm 


Call (847) 740- 


0769. 





FORD 1991 BRONCO 4X4, 
4.9 motor, 5-speed, 
$6.000/bOSt. (847) 438-0306. 

FORD 1992 EXPLORER 
4X4, $7,995. (847) 625-8400. 

FORD 1992 F-150 short- 
box 4WD, black, XLT, full pow- 
er, 351 V8, automatic, Ton- 
neau cover, excellent condi- 
tion, $9,000. (847) 546-6131 
leave massage. 



FORD 1993 BRONCO 4X4 
EDDIE BAUER EDITION, 
84K miles, excollont condition, 
must sell, $12,500. Coll overl- 
ings (847) 855-8974 or o-mall 
ovog^hotmalLcom 

GREAT DEAL1 MUST SELL 
MOV1NGI 1995 Chevy Tahoe, 
black, 2-door sport, olf road 
packago, fully loaded, Nerf 
bars Included, $16,350/best. 
Call anytime, if not In leave 
mossage, will call back ASAP 
(847) 989-3334 

JEEP 1986 CHEROKEE 5- 
speed, 15,000 miles on now 
2.8 motor, new brakes, discs, 
bearings, muffler, works good, 
$3,800/best. Ramon Acuna 
8am-7pm. (847) 2490136. 

MITSUBISHI 1994 MON- 
TERO, $15,995. (847) 549- 
9595. 




Trucks/Trailers 



CHEVROLET 1982 ARIZO- 
NA TRUCK, no rust. 454 big 
block. Asking $3,500. (262) 
657-7801. 

CHEVY 1987 3/4 TON 2 WD 
350, unbollovable buy, au- 
tomatic, excellent condition, 
$4,500 with cap and rack. 
(847) 662-5202. 

CHEVY 1998 S-10, 4-cylln- 
dor, 5-speed, 42,000 miles. 
(847) 473-8602 ext. 2404 
voice mall bed *A*. 

DODGE 1995 RAM SLT 
1500 shortbed 2x2 pickup, 
black, loaded, hard Tonneau 
cover, 33,000 miles, 
$15,00O/bost. (262) 
652-8929. 

DODGE RAM SLT 1996, 

white, VB automatic, Tonnoau 
cover, running boards, bedlin- 
er, etc., 48,500 miles, 
$12,700. (262) 862-6292. 

FORD 1987 TRUCK F-350. 
cab and chassis, 6.9 diesol, 
new fenders and doors, 
$4,000/DOSt. (414) 877-9644. 




Volvo 



flm cars be-icex bciow too£ (Hklu&f 








Volvo 



CERTIFIED 



PRE-OWNED 



EVERY CERTIFIED 

PREOWNED VOLVO 'COMES: 

| WITHJTHE FOLLOWING: ■ 

MINIMUM 24-MONTH/24.000. 
MILEFACTORY.BACI 
ASSURANCI 



I. . L 




COMPREHENSIVE VEHICLE 
INSPECTION 

■ ■ 
AFFORDABLE FINANCING 

- ■ ■ - ... 

OPTIONS 




™E" PROTECTION PLAN ; 



MAINTENANCE PROGRAM 



98 Volvo €70 CPE 



3 To Choose From) Low Milesl 

leather Power Moonroof, 

Automatic, Trac Control, CD, Every | 

\ Avail option! Silver Or Redl 
2n[y^3K480*rv3i2^ 



99 Volvo S80s 2.9 and T5 



Save Up To $8,000. 

SAVE THOUSANDS 

FROM NEW 
jColl 4 Details wain 



97 Vofvo 850 GLT Turbo Sedan HQ 97 Volvo 960 



Onty 34,000 Mites! Flawless' 

Leather Pwr Moonroof, Healed 

Power Seals, All Options! Alloys! 

Only $21,995 *V3002 



FORD 1090 RANGER, 
SHARP, 30,000 milos, A/C, 
bedliner, extended warranty, 
now $15K, sacrifice $9,909. 
(047) 612-6443 lonvo mos- 
sago. 

GMC 1902 SIERRA 4X4 
STEPSIDE, olf road packago, 
ovorslzod tiros, CD playor, 
color boigo, excellent corxJi- 
tlon, $9,000. (847) 560-5936. 

INTERNATIONAL 1990 

4700 SERIES, now rebuilt DT 
466 with 24ft. rofrigerator box, 
excellent condition, 

$20,000/bosl, (815) 

648-2875. 




Recreational 
Vehicles 




Motorcycles 



1987 RED HONDA 

CBR600F3, $5,150/best, 
(S47) 367-9459. 

HARLEY DAVIDSON 1970 
FLH ELECTRAGLIDE S&S 
Corb, shovel, extras, cloan, 
S7,500/OBO. Call ovenlngs 
(414) 694-7715. 

HARLEY DAVIDSON 1996 
683 SPORTSTER, liko new, 
under 2,000 milos. Asking 
$7,000.(615)337-6732. 

HARLEY DAVIDSON RED 
1984 FLHTC, completely re- 
built in 1997, excellent condi- 
tion, $9,000/best. (815) 
344-^273. 

HD FXR REPLICA 1998, 
custom built from ground up. 
S&S Ness. Must sell, $22,000. 
(414) 878-3182 call aftor- 
noons. ;"••* 

YAMAHA BLASTER 1999, 

200cc, oil injected, 2-stroke, 4- 
wheeler, brand new, rlden 
only SOhrs. or less. 
$4,000/flrm. (847) 244-9617. 




Airplanes 



1946 LUSCHOMBE BA, 

65hp, with fabric wings, wood 
prop and skis. Recent paint 
and glass. Looks and flies 
great. $16,500. (414) 
246-6702. 



1982 24FT. KAYOT PON- 
TOON BOAT, includes chairs 
and O/B motor, $4,500. (647) 
395-6637. 

1908 JAYCO POP-UP 

CAMPER, designer serlos, 
sleeps 8, furnace, fridge, biko 
rack, and potty, $i,600/best. 
(847) 223-6234. 

1993 JAYCO 1206KB, fur- 
nace, stove, sink, potty, bike 
rack, dual propane, awning, 
vory good condition, some ac- 
cessories Included, 
$3,5O0/bes1. (647) 265-6818. 

1995 FLEETWOOD 23FT. 
MOTORHOME, 50,000 
miles, 460 engine, $25,000. 
(815) 338-6763, (847) 
526-5055. 

199S WINNEBAGO 34FT. 
slide-out, lacks, loaded, under 
16K, excellent condition, 
$49,900. (847) 599-7430 
days, (647) 746-3237 even- 
ings, (847) 872-0752 6pm- 
9pm. 

1997 30FT. YELLOW- 
STONE CAPRI 5TH 
WHEEL TRAVEL TRAIL- 
ER, with slide out All weather 
unit. Includes oak cabinets, 
washer/dryer, smooth fiber- 
glass skin and more. 
$22,500/best. (847) 778-0228. 

1999 JAMBOREE MOTOR 
HOME 24ft., 24K, $24,000. 
(847) 439-0566. 

FRANKUN 1999 FIBER- 
GLASS 42FT., 2-bedroom, 2- 
slide outs, washer/dryer, cen- 
tral A/C. loaded. Deliver. 
$21,500/0631. (414) 
767-1096. 

LAYTON 1993 TRAVEL 

TRAILER 26ft., front bedroom, 
roar bunk, sleeps 8, full bath, 
awning, A/C, hitch Included, 
$8,900. (647) 249-0166. 



MOTORHOME 1995 
PACE Arrow, 33ft.. Chev 454, 
under 20K milos, fully loaded, 
sloops 4, includes car caddy 
and hitch, $64,500. (847) 
623-4874. 

SOUTHWIND 1969, 27FT. 
Class A MH, fully self-con- 
tained, vory clean, 
$11.800/bost. (647) 

882-3837. 




Smwmobiles/ATV's 



ARCTIC CAT PACKAGE 
1996 EXT 560 Detuxo. Wife's 
sled. 1997 EXT Triple. 1998 
Floo aluminum 4-place trailer. 
Many extras. Too much to list. 
All mint condition. Must see. 
$11,200 for package, might 
separata (847) 265-9890, 

TWO SKI DOO SNOWMO- 
BILE ENGINES (1) Rebuilt 440 
(1 -season), 440 liquid cooled- 
ROTEX complete with twin 
carborators, twin exhaust and 
clutch, $500/best. (1) 1992 
617 liquid cooled ROTEX, 
complete with twin carbora- 
tors, exhaust manifold and 
clutch, $1,000/best. Call (847) 
922-3371. 

TWO SKIDOO SNOWMO- 
BILES (1) 1996 SKI-DOO 
FORMULA SS, 670 liquid 
cooled handAhumb warmers, 
USI skis and auxiliary power 
jack, complete with cover, 
under 1,000 mites. Best offer 
ovor $5,000. (1) 1996 SKI 
DOO FORMULA S fan 
cooled handAhumb warmers 
with covor. Best offer $2,500. 
Ideal beginner sled. Both-Best 
offer ovor $7,000. (647) 922- 
3371. 





Boat/Motors/Etc. 



15FT. LUND RUNABOUT, 
70hp Johnson, fish and lube, 
must sell. $1,500/besL (647) 
638-6850. 





u{f/a£e Coanta 



Pres-Owncd lAkioiesf 



3 Ctou^ 




95 CHEVY TAHOE IT 4DR 4X4 K 94 MITSUBISHI HOHTtRO M \\\ ft 96 FORD EXP10RI8 M V8 4X4 




Low M J«i' Po*er Moonroof. Itattwr, 

Jump Stall, auto, *'c. pi. po. anVtm. 

CO. autag cniM. Ut. pw, pis. pwr 

taani, pwr nwrof», afcjy whlj. buckets. 

cooiole IF3672A 

Oaty $17,995 



MKW:*i' Rumng Bovdi' Kr,i«u 

Entry 1 auto. *c pi. po. envtm. can. 

dual airbagt. crus« ui, pw (km. pwr 

Mill, pwr nwron, aioy wtiii. doth rri. 

bud its. oon»ol« (V3062A 

Oary $19,995 



94 JUP CHEIOffil SPORT 4DR 4X4 1 S « W ™ MM IW III 



Low Low Miles! 

One Owner Loaded!!! 

.Was -$127775" •V3i52 i 



98 Volvo S70 4DR I El 97 Volvo 855 Wagon 



Showroom New I Automatic, 

All Luxury Power Options! 

Safety Never Looked So Good! 

Special Priced! 

iily $19,995 wim 



Ms 



it 




ONE OWNER 
LIKE NEW 



Was 5W7975 »V3152 
Is $24,495 




95 Volvo 850 Turbo Sedan | 1 96 Volvo 960 Wagon 



'Only 20K Miles!' Totally Mint! 

Leather, Power Moonroof, Healed 

Seats, Trac Control, Memory, 

Every Option! AJIoysl 



\gnJv B $19j995 M J|W0^ 



Loaded Loaded 

3 Seat One Owner 

\W«-$M,yyjr #V3i50j 
b $22,850 



99-98 Demo Sell Off! 

Unbelievable Meet! 

Call For Details ! 




$ Volvo 



1121 S. Milwaukee Ave. • Libertyville • 847.362.9200 



Low Ml* ji 4 HO 6 Cy hrvtor. Auto, A/Cl | 

pt , pb. anVtm, cau. oust. lilt. pw. pot, 

(Hoy whli, doffi int. bucxils. contol* 

IX9978B 

Blow Out Price! $9995 



Only 35K M*i< Uitfw. CO Ptaytf. 
AiiOY*' »u10, l/C. pi. pb, *rr>tn. dual 
airtags. tn#it, UI, pw. pw, pot. pwr 
m«U, pwr muTOfi. doth int. buatti 
contol«»iN305O 

Ody $17,995 



IlknWrMiltt 

•nun 

fTFtriEMirtf 
•11111 

uttwdiutu 

mm 

•sitll $26,995 



$12,995 
$13,995 
$29,995 



92 MITSUBISHI Eclipse Red 

94 MAZDA MPV Van Ruby 

95 SAAB 900SE Red (Black Interior) . 
95 NISSAN Path 4x4 Green (Gray Interior) 

97 TOYOTA Cowry CD Ruby 

99 FORD JOT Ranger White 

9ft BMW 3I8TI Red 

98 DODGE Caravan Green 
94 Y01VO 854GTA5 Black 
94 VOLVO 8S5T Ruby 

97 INF1NIT1 30T Black 

98 CHRYSUR Sebrfng Convt. Black 
97 INHNITI Q45 Black 

9ft BMW 3281C White 



* * ■ • 



• « * * 



. .$4,995 
. .$9,995 
.$11,995 
.$13,995 
.$13,995 
.$14,850 
.$14,995 
.$16,995 
.$16,995 
.$18,500 
.$19,995 
$19,995 
.$28,995 
.$29,995 



OVER 
50 



i -. 



■r.. 



OWNED 
VOLVOS 

INFINITIS 

TO 

IOO 

FROM 



-i 



FIELDS * Lake 



County 



Visit us on the web at: www.fieldsauto.com 




I November 5, 1999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



Lakeland Newspapers/ D 9 











r*- 



P 
Z 

o 
a 



uto Center 

Beach Park 

r 847) 625-8400 



Green Bay & Wadsworth • 

38900 N. Green Bay Rd., 

Beach Park, EL 

WE SERVICE ALL MAKES 

Max L Johnson * Rodney D. Johnson, Sr. 



IN STOCK 



1994 FORD TAURUS WAGON $7,995 

1991 TOYOTA PREVIA VAN $7,995 

1993 FORD PROBE GT..V. $7,995 

1991 JEEP CHEROKEE 4 DOOR $6,995 

1992 FORD PROBE Z^T. $6,995 

1990 DODGE DAKOTA S/C $4,995 

1996 CHEVY CAVALIER $7,995 

1993 FORD EXPLORER 4X4...:. $9,995 

1995 OLDS CIERA $7,995 

1997 CHEVY BLAZER 4X4 $17,995 

1993 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME CPE $8,995 

1992 FORD F-150 PICK-UP $6,995 

1996 GRAND AM CPE ..$10,995 

1997 wCI 1A I KbrV •tiiitMiiitiMii>iiMM<iiM«iinyi4,""9 

1980 CHEVY K-5 BLAZER ...$3,495 

1977 DODGE MOTOR HOME $5,995 

1990 bAAB 9UU < ..•..•i..i5*t|9jj 

1991 CAPRICE 4 DOOR.. $5,495 

1993 EAGLE VISION $7,995 

1994 CHEVY3LA2ER RED $7,995 

1981 VOLKSWAGEN CABRIO $2,995 

1979 VOLVO 265 GL WAGON $2,995 

1995 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS $5,495 



CARS, TRUCKS, VANS, 

R.V.S, IMPORTS, 

4X4s, ECONOMYS, 

WAGONS, 
SPORTS, LUXURYS 



1988 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD $2,995 

1994 BONNEVILLE SSI ,$10,995 

1996 PLYMOUTH BREEZE .$7,995 

1998 ASTRO CARGO VAN SAVE 

1988 MONTE CARLO StS^SSZZ^&Bt 

1992 OLDS 88 $6,995 

1984 CHEVY BLAZER 4X4 $3,995 

1994 CHRYSLER LeBARON .$3,995 

1990 DODGE PICKUP $2,995 

1994 CHEVY CONVERSION VAN ...$10,999 

1992 ASTRO CONVERSION VAN .....$8,995 

1996 CHEVY CORSICA $7,995 

1995 NISSAN ALTIMA ..$9,995 

1997 CHEVY LUMINA $10,995 

1994 SATURN SL2 ,..„ ..$5,995 

1988 TOYOTA TEHCEL.m.im ..i...........ii..$i,993 

1992 FORD EXPLORER 4X4 ...$7,995 

1992 FORD ESCORT WAGON $3,995 

1992 CHEVY CAVALIER.... $3,995 

1994 CHEVY CAVALIER $5,995 

1995 GRAND AM SE $7,995 

1995 GRAND AM 4-DR $7,995 



1995 MAZDA MPV 4X4... 







StateRne 


AUTO* 
CENTER 

2 


Wadsworth Rd. 
S g 

S i I 

Sunset . 




v-t-i ->nr3 



BUY HERE 
PAY HERE 

$500 DOWN 
ONLY OUWK. 



0°/( 



INTEREST 

ON SELECT 
MODELS 

Pis tax, tide, and doc fee. 




WE BUY CARS 

RVs, SPORTS, 

ETC. OR 

SELL ON 

CONSIGNMENT 

CALL ED PERRY 

847-625-8400 



iiiiiitiimiiMniimtiiiii 



** . - ■ .-. - r 



We Service What 





SPECIALS OF THE WEEK 



ON THE SPOT 

FINANCING, 

LOW BANK 

RATES, ETC. 



1996 FORD THUNDERBIRD 
1995 TAURUS WAGON 
1991 CHEVY CAVALIER 
1994 GMC SUBURBAN 
1989 JEEP WRANGLER 



$8,995 
$7,995 
$3,995 
$13,995 
$5,495 



& WARRANTIES 

UP TO 3 YR 

AVAILABLE 

OR 45,000 

ADD'L MILES 

HOURS: 
MONDAY-FRIDAY 9-7. 



SATURDAY 9-6 




V Saturn 



VlVni'ilrs Ibw 




" ?*»** - 



4 -^ 



D10 /Lakeland Newspapers AUTO MARKETPLACE November 5, 1999 

How to save your car from 
harsh winter weather 



Rntn, iinul, snow niul sail arc all tough on 
drivers. But have you ever thought how lol| gh 
these elements are on your car? 

"To prepare for winter, 1 always check my 
tires, the antifreeze and the windshield 
wipers," explains Mark Warren, a resident of 
Chicago. "As far as the appearance of my car, I 
usually buy rubber floor mats to protect the 
carpel. I never stop to think about how weath- 
er and road salt will affect the finish of my 
car." 

Most drivers don't think about washing 
their car during the winter months. Some 
even think that washing their car ; tn wiriYcr 
will damage their vehicle. 

"Washing your car in the winter months 
can be one of the most beneficial things you 
can do to maintain the value of your car," ex- 
plains Mark Thorsby, executive director of the 
International Carwash Association, a not-for- 
profit trade association committed to educat- 
ing the motoring public on vehicle mairitc- . 
nance. 

"If left on your car, mud. salt, rain and 
snow can damage your car's clear finish. Mud 
and salt caked on [He undercarriage can even 
help promote rust - especially in order vehi- 
cles - ;mi\ can also affect how well you rear 
drives," said Thorsby. "The car is the first or 
second greatest asset for the average family. 
Keeping your vehicle clean by frequenting a 
professional car wash is one of the best de- 
fenses in protecting a car's finish and the fam- 
ily's investment." 

According to studies compiled by the as- 
sociation, one of the most critical limes to 
wash your car is immediately after a rainfall. 
As rain falls, it collects pollutants from the air, 
a concept commonly referred to as "acid 
rain." Even after a liglu rainfall, rainwater and 
pollutants fall on your car. The water eventu- 
ally evaporates, leaving a thin film of pollu- 
tants that can damage your car's finish. 

"The longer you leave these pollutants on 
your car, the more damage they will inflict on 
your car's finish," said Thorsby. "Washing 



your vehicle immediately after a rainfall helps 
prevent damage." 

Snow and sleet can also result in the same 
damaging effects as acid rain and are often 
compounded by chemicals in road salt. To 
prevent winter damage, the ICA recommends 
washing your vehicle every 10 days. 

"We recommend washing your car in a 
professional car wash rather than your drive- 
way,' 1 said Thorsby. "Professional car washes 
are gentler on auto finishes than a bucket and 
- hose, and they use cleaning solutions special- 
ly formulated for today's more complex car 
finishes." 

As an added bonus, ICA claims that pro- 
fessional car washes use biodegradable clean- 
ing solutions, far less water than driveway 
washes and dispose of waste water responsi- 
bly - not down the storm sewer where it can 
contaminate lakes and streams. 

To minimize, even eliminate, damage to 
your car this winter, follow ihese simple tips: 

- At a full-service car wash, ask the atten- 
dant to thoroughly dry around the inside of 
the door and trunk, as well as the joint where 
power antennas attach to the vehicle. At a 
self-service or exterior only car wash, bring a 
few towels with you so you can do this your- 
seir. 

- Immediately after washing the vehicle, 
opeii and close all doors, the trunk and other 
parts of the car with locks several times before 
parking it (this will eliminate water freezing in 
locks in extreme cold). 

- Wash your car every 10 days and right af- 
ter a snow or rain shower. 

- Wax your car at least every six 
months. More frequent waxing is needed 
if your car is red, black or white, as these 
colors are more susceptible to acid rain 
and UV rays. 

Go to a professional car wash that is 
professionally managed, has clean facilities 
and uses well-maintained equipment. For the 
address of a professional carwash near you, 
visit htlp://www.carwashes.com./ 





^ 



MAZDA IN WAUKEGAN 



H6*99 MAZDA 626 LX 

Auto, Full Power, CD Player, A/C 
M.S.R.P. $ 1 9, 1 45 

ROSEN DISCOUNT $1516 

MAZDA MFG. REBATE -$2250 

COLLEGE GRAD. REBATE $400 

{IF QUALIFIED) , 



•gj MAZDA 
iv MPV 






IN STOCK NOW// 





IN STOCK NOWI1 



YOUR PRICE $14,979* YOUR PRICE $18,495' 

HEW '99 MAZDA B-2500 

A/C, BEDLINER, FULLY EQUIPPED 

& MUCH MORE 



30 IN STOCK NOW// 




AS LOW AS $9995* 

•PLUS TAX, TITLE, LICENSE A OOC FEE. ALL INCENTIVES APPLIED. 
COLLEGE GRADUATE REBATE. WITH APPROVED CREDIT. OFFER EXPIRES 10/llflV 



Over 500 new and late model cars, 
trucks and 4x4$ available! 



'98 MAZDA 626 

$ 13,695 

'98 MERCURY SABLE 

* 13,595 

'97 DODGE NEON 

$ 



'92 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER 



'92 GEO TRACKER 

$ 3995 

'94 FORD TEMPO 

$ 3995 

'89 LINCOLN TOWNCAR 

$3995 

'93 MERCURY CAPRI XR-2 C0NV. 
$ 



'95 SATURN SL-1 



'96 MAZDA PROTEGE' LX 

$ 



'95 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4X4 

* 16,995 

'98 CHEVY METRO LSI 4-DR 



'92 MERCURY TOPAZ 

$ 1595 

'93 SATURN SLI 

$ 4995 

'95 FORD TAURUS 

$5995 

'96 FORD AEROSTAR 

$ 



'95 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 

$1 1,995 

'95 FORD PROBE SE 
$ 



'94 SATURN LSI 

$2995 

'91 MERCURY CAPRI CONY. 

$ 



'93 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 



PLUS TAX, TITLE, LICENSE, & DOC FE 





The NEW Xcluejve 

ROSEN Mazda 

Where Vou Save A 

Fietf ul Of Pollare. 



« (847)662-2400 



AZDA 

100 GREEN BAY RD. 

WAUKEGAN 



Grand Ave. 



Grvtn Bjv Rd. 

ROSEN 
MAZDA 



Waihington! 



Novembers, 1999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



lakeland Newspapers /Dl 1 



FROM PAGE Dl 



EXPLORER: New features means fun 



plorcr and Expedition — and the Ford Wind- 
star mini van will be sold nationally as low- 
emission vehicles (LEVs).Thc 1999-modcl 
Explorer will not only beat emission stan- 
dards for trucks, it will be cleaner than most 
passenger cars on the road today, emitting 
40 percent less smog-forming emissions 
than before, 

A detailed description of new conve- 
nience and safety features and other 1999 
highlights follow: 

The RevcrscSensing System, a new con- 



venience feature for 1999, is an optional 
short-range warning system that helps alert 
the drive to the presence of certain objects 
near the rear of the vehicle when backing 
up, The system works using sonar. Four ul- 
trasonic sensors in the rear bumper detect 
obstacles from 10 inches to approximately 6 
feet to the rear. The drive is alerted by a 
beeping sound that increases In frequency 
until the obstacle is less than 10 inches from 
the rear bumper. Then the tone becomes 
continuous. 




1999 Ford Explorer 




FORD '88 MUSTANG 

Grey 

PLYMOUTH '39 ACCLAIM 

4 df, auto 

OLDSMODILE '65 CUTLASS 

4dr . . ., 

LINCOLN '86 TOWN CAR 

4dr.V8 

MERCURY '93 TRACER WAGON 

Auto, ate. 

VOLKSWAGEN '85 CABRIOLET CONVT. 

57K mtos, End rf Summer* .', 

MERCURY '93 TOPAZ 2 DR 

Auto. ate. window 

FORD '94 ESCORT 2 DR 

Auto. 1 owner 

FORD '95 ESCORTWGN 

Auto. ;vt. (jroen . 

PONTIAC '93 GRAND AM GT 

V6. aula ate . , , ■ . . ■ 

FORO'94T-BtRD 
Loaded. Ml power . . 

FORD '94 MUSTANG 

V6, aula ate ......... 

LINCOLN '93 CONTINENTAL 

Loalhof, moonnwt . — ... . . . 

FORD '97 ESCORTWGN 

Aula ate . - 

FORD '97 ESCORT LX 4 DR 

Aula ate. 2 to choose trom. 

MERCURY '96 SABLE 

V6, tuH power 

FORD '95 MUSTANG CONVT. 

V6. auto, ate 

FORD '95 PROBE GT 

V6, aula rnoonrool 

FORD '98 ESCORT 4DR 

Auto, at .... . 

MERCURY '98 TRACER 4 DR 
Aula ate, cass - 

FORD 08 ESCORT SE 

i j Atfo, ate ."-::. 

MbnCURY '95 GRAND MARQUIS 
Loaded, Nee 



995 

995 

995 

'695 

9.995 

9,595 

'4,995 

'4,995 

9,995 

'6,595 

'6.995 

7.995 

9,595 

9,995 

9,995 

9,995 

9,595 

9,995 

9,995 

'19.595 

'10.595 

' '05 GRAND MARQUIS tin HOC 

FORD '98 CONTOUR f ,n nnr 

v6.iomw ii/,yvj 

MERCURY '99 TRACER 4 DR 

^m at. led, 2 10 cnooso 

FORD '99 ESCORT SE ' 

Aula i/c MM, 

HONDA '97 ACCORD 4DR 

Aula a/c wndom 



90,995 
'f 1,595 
♦12,395 

FORD '96 CROWN VICTORIA 4DR fin nnr 

V8. Ft* Power ixiYyj 

FORD '98 TAURUS 

V6. aula lul power . 

FORD '95 MUSTANG GT CONVT. 

V8, toalhor. CO .."..... 

FORD '98 CONTOUR SE 

V6, leather, moorvoot 

FORD '97 MUSTANG CONVT 

Loaded. ?3X mtoi, auto 

MERCURY '97 VILLAGER 

Lcaihof . Loadod 1 



TROCKJS 



CHEVY '94 S-10 BLAZER 

4dr,4X4 

FORD '96 F-2S0 

Aula V8 

FORD '95 RANGER S/C XLT 

Power wndows and locks 

CHEVY '94 BLAZER 4X4 

Full &i;o, 350. Loaded 1 

FORD '97 RANGER S/C XLT 

4QV6, auto, ate 

FORD '98 RANGER FLARESIDE 

XLT, CO. ate . . . 

FORD '97 F-1 50 S/C 

VQ. aulo ... 

FORD '95 F-150 S/C XLT 

V8, auto . 

FORD '96 F-150 4X4 

Air 

FORD '97 F-150 P/U 

V8.auto.20Kmies 

FORD '97 F-250 REG CAB 

5 fl V8. auto, ate 

FORD '97 F-150 P/U 

5 4 V8. auto, XLT ., 

FORD '95 EXPLORER XLT 4X4 
4 dr. dual power wals 
FORD '97 F-150 P/U XLT 

Lariat. V8. auto, leather 



'12,995 
'13,995 
'f«,995 
96,595 
'W.295 

, ■ ., . i ■■■■ i 

7.995 

9,595 

9,950 

'10,500 

90,995 

91.395 

91.995 

'12,595 

92.995 

93.995 

94.995 

94,995 

95,395 

95,995 



i.-wiJwa*! 



■MlW 



.■•• 



'J^. 



COMPLETE 



IXK 



I 



CLEAR-OUT 



• : h .: ■ 



.-.- ;■ . i. 



/'. f~ 4 



ft 



FORD 



wifHlfi- 



ULL POWEB EQUIPS 



|T;aKi 



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104'PID 
TEMPOT 



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FORD '96 RANGER S/C XLT 4X4 y . r a „ r 

V8,ate,Wfcnjs«,cap iJfYYj 

FORD *97 F-150 S/C XLT ff # nn r 

Rareside IO,YY> 

FORD '97 F-150 FLARESIDE XLT f| , nnr 

4X4,Loadod» W t 77J 

FORD '96 EXPLORER XLT y f7 aa r 

4dr,4X4.buc.45KmleJ I/|VYj 

FORD '97 F-150 S/C y |7 nnr 

XULartaLVfl I/|YY> 

FORD '96 RANGER S/C 4X4 y . 7 flac 

40V6.ate I/»YYJ 

FORD '98 RANGER S/C XLT y. ff nnr 

4*4, 4.0 V6. auto IO|YYJ 

FORD '99 RANGER S/C XLT y |fJ rnr 

V6. 4X4, liberates cow, 13K mles I "§J"J 

FORD '97 EXPLORER XLT y . rt fl fl r 

4dr,4X4,tea»w lYfYY/ 

FORD '98 F-250 S/C XLT y f « fl0 r 

V8, warranty . IY|YY> 

MERCURY '97 MOUNTAINEER 4X4 ;*/■ nnr 
V8,lea!her, Loaded, green 2V f YYj 

FORD '98 E-350 XLT y* . rtnr 

15p«soT9or, V10, NgncAp, artiodl 21177/ 

FORD '97 EXPLORER XLT 4X4 mi nnr 

4 dr,M warranty ZlyVVj 

FORD '97 F-150 S/C 4X4 fjj. Qnr 

XLT.V8 ZlfW> 

FORD '97 F-150 S/C 4X4 mi nnr 

XLTLanaLwtite T itlfVy> 

FORD '97 EXPLORER 4X4 fngm nr 

4dr.VB.XLT.rulwarra«y i/|VV> 

FORD '98 EXPLORER 4X4 ( m nnr 

XLT, laciory warranty xZ|VTf> 

FORD '98 EXPLORER XLT ^r, an r 

4dr,4X4,gdd - ££.§§*§* 

FORD '98 EXPLORER XLT 4X4 J fMW 

4dr,Loaded». £ZiYVJ 

FORD '97 F-150 S/C XLT fijr, flflC 

54V8,0«roadpkrj £Z t yVJ 

FORD '97 F-150 S/C 4X4 f n« figr 

XLTLanalphB.S4V8 *J|""# 

MERCURY '97 MOUNTAINEER 4X4 mh ^gr 
V8. leatner, power moonrocf JLigSmM 

FORD '97 F-150 S/C 4X4 <>*%*> kt\ r 

XLT,Flares«Jecuslom XlfllVJ 

FORD '98 EXPLORER 4X4 fnn nnr 

4 dr. leatner, Loaded! Ili'V) 

FORD '97 EXPEDITION XLT mj| nrtr 

54. leather. CO AHtVVj 

FORD '97 EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER ;m# ggr 
Leatner, powqr rroorvool *Of##7 

FORD '97 EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER y,, , Qn r 
Loaded. leather. CD - £"§!?* 

FORD '99 F-150 S/C XLT 4X4 yng nnr 

Lanal. Flaresoc ...... AntlTrJ 

FORD '90 EXTENDED AEROSTAR ;* nr « 

V6,auto.. J ( y>l/ 

FORD'95WINDSTAR C0 90C 

Local trade , rod OiM"J 

FORD'95WINDSTAR yg rnr 

Loaoed,sroen B/Jwl 

FORD'96WINDSTARGL j« nnr 

Ful power equipment "§"#/ 

FORD'95WINDSTARGL y fl „ nr 

aeV6,lua power . ViWTl 

FORD'98WINDSTAR y. r nn r 

Loaderf iJfWl 

FORD *97 CLUB WAGON E-150 y.y nnr 

V8. Loaded, ASS l/,jy> 

FORD'98WINDSTARXLT ^17 flfJC 

FORD '98 E-250 CARGO VAN y ffl n(jr 

54V8.auto.ate . . lOiYYJ 

FORD '97 CONVERSION VAN y . g nnr 

5 4V8,Loaoed.ooW . IBfYVy 

FORD '96 CONVERSION VAN HIGH TOPy.g nnr 

sava.TVAfCP IoiYYj 





V .' . . ' 



HOURS: 

MON-TIIIIRS. 9/VM-91»M ~ I-'UI. 9AM-HI»M fe 

SAT. 9AM -61»M 






MeircmiTY 




<s> 



I • - . 

XWpTJ ;. W1-M.H* 






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t-j ^_^.u, ..... ii 'i, ; iil, i,...i J ,ii'ii^»^JJ a 



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D12 / lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 




November 5, 1999 



N. ILLINOIS "1 PONTIAC BUICK CMC DEALER! 



■ 



>n 









PONTIAC GMC 

GURNEE. 1LL1NO 




APR 
«> MHOS 




T^ 





J(ifitfflmP3fflMM 



•Dual Air Baga 
•Automatic Tranamoawri 
•Power Stealing A Orakaa 
•Ektctric Roar Dalroslar 
•Air Conditioning "Till 
•Cruta 'Powar Door Lock a 
•AUfM Starao Cuialli 
•Much Moral 
Slock i51*l 




•Dual Air Baga 
•Automatic Trwvimwion 
•P t»m Staanng & O'akaa 
-t Ikiiic Rear Dalroatar 
•Till *ABS DraVaa 
•Cruaa Connor 
•AM/FM Starao Caaaalia! 
O 1 00 VG Cngme , 
•Much Mora 




WE MUST SACRIFICE ALL REMAINING '99S! 
EVERY 99 VEHICLE SOLD UNDER DEALER COST! 



99 BUICK REGAL L.S 



mm 



mum 




•AtOO VortK Vfl Engin* 

•Automatic Tianamaaion 
•Pbwat Staanng 1 BraYaa 
•Cat! Aluminum Whaata 
•AJr Condrbonrig 
•AM/FM Starao CaaaaRa 
•Smooth Rkta Suaparoon pig 
•Black Bocry Stda Mokknga 
•Much Moral 
Stock IT406S 



M.S.R.R, 



.23.257 



ANTHONY IS YOUR TRUCK HEADQUARTERS! 




PLOW TRUCKS 
X-CAB 3 DOORS 
CREW CABS 
YUKONS 



DUALLYS 
SONOMAS 
SUBURBANS 
JIMMYS 







•205 horaapowaf VO angina) 
•Air condatonmg 
•4-whaol ADS bfakat 
•Dual front-aaal paaaangar 
and txi* Impact air bag* 
•Powar door kxfca 

anrj window* 
•Thaft datananl lyslam 
Dayton* running lamp* 
Datco* AM/FM ata i ao 
caaaarta and much rnwa 



54.0)7 




SE Dacor Packaga 
•3 8 Utar 3400 Sanaa II V6 Engma 

•Automatic Tranamanon 
•Powar Staanng & Brakat 
•Air Condrboning "Tilt 
•Ciuh -Powar Door Locka 
•AM/FM Starao Caaaatta 
•Much Moral 
Stock »0IS0 




rrsA 







FOR THE 




WE MUST STAY #1! 



an 



'95 Chevy Pick-Up '6,995 '97 Pontiac Grand Am GT.. 1 10,995 

'94 Geo Tracker LSI '4,995 '97 Ponliac Grand Am GT Cpe '9,995 

'99 GMC Denali *35,995 '92 Nissan Palhfinder 4x4 ..»9,995 '97 Ford Crown Victoria '9,995 

'99 Chevy Silverado .." .L'29^995 '92 Ford Explorer XLT *6,995 ^7 Chevy Lamina |9,995 

'98 GMC Sierra 4x4 '22,995 '89 .suzu Pick Up M,995 ^.ssan Sen.ra 1 ,!/??! 

J ^ m Mm m-m^~ '97 Chevy Cavalier '8,995 

'98 GMC jimmy 4x4 *17,995 «=»#«* l(?7 ^.^ Sunf|fe » 10 ,995 

'98 Suzuki JXL 4X4 '13,495 '99 Chrysler Sebring ..". '19,295 )<?7 pi ymou , h Breeze .7,995 

'98 Chevy S-10 Pick Up SS »12,995 '99 Chevy Camaro *17,995 '96 Honda Accord .'13,995 

'97 Chevy Tahoe .'24,895 '99 Buick LeSabre 777..»16,995 '96 Chevy Cavalier '12,695 

'97 GMC Sierra '23,995 '99 Buick Regal LS '16,995 '96 Chrysler Sebring '12,695 

'97 Chevy Kl 500 Pick Up *21 ,995 '99 Ponliac Grand Am SE Cpe ..*1 5,995 '96 Chevy Camaro *1 1 ,995 

'97 Chevy Blazer '17,995 '99 Chevy Cavalier *1 1,995 '96 Pontiac Firebird '10,995 

'97 Ford F150 Pickup '13,995 '98 Buick Century *1 5,995 '96 Ford Probe *10,995 

'97 Chevy Blazer '12,995 '98 Ponliac Grand Am GT..»1 1,995 '96 Ford Thunderbird »10,995 

'96 Dodge 1 Ton Turbo Diesel '98 Pontiac Sunfire *10,995 '96 Pontiac Grand Am '9,995 

Dump Truck '23,995 '97 Buick Park Avenue '17,895 '96 Chevy Lumina '8,995 

'96 Chevy Suburban '22,995 '97 Nissan Maxima '17,995 Zt^TZ?^' '"" »'£« 

' , ..--*—.. ,«-, „ ,i ^t l14nni! 96 Butck Skylark '7,995 

'96 Jeep Grand Cherokee ..'1 5,995 '97 Buick LeSabre *1 3,995 

'96 Chevy Blazer '14,995 '97 Pontiac Grand Prix ....'13,995 

'95 Toyota 4Runner '18,995 '97 Pontiac Firebird '13,795 

'95 Chevy Blazer '18,495 '97 Honda Civic EX *1 2,995 

'95 Jeep Grand Cherokee ..'1 5,995 '97 Honda Civic '10,995 

'95 Chevy Tahoe '20,995 '97 Olds 88 '10,995 



'96 Ford Contour *6,995 

'95 Chevy Impala SS »1 8,495 

'95 Chevy Camaro '10,995 

'95 Olds 88 Royale '9,695 

'95 Buick LeSabre '9,995 

'95 Buick Park Avenue '8,495 



'95 Pontiac Grand Prix '8,495 

'95 Honda Accord '8,495 

'95 Dodge Stratus »8,995 

'95 Nissan Altima .'8,995 

'95 Chevy Beretta *7,295 

'95 Chevy Cavalier '6,995 

'95 Chrysler LeBaron Convt ..'5,995 

'94 Acura Legend '17,995 

'94 Buick Park Avenue '10/495 

'94 Pontiac Grand Prix '8,995 

'94 Mitsubishi Eclipse '8,995 

'94 Buick LeSabre »8,995 

'94 Chevy Cavalier '5,595 

'94 Pontiac Bonneville '8,995 

'94 Buick Park Avenue '8,495 

'94 Mazda MX6 '6,995 

'94 Plymouth Duster '3,995 

'93 Buick Park Avenue '6,995 

'93 Buick LeSabre *5,995 

'93 Mercury Sable '4,195 

'92 Pontiac Sunbird *4,995 

'92 Ponliac Grand Am *4,595 

'91 Chevy Camaro Z28 ....*3,495 

'90 Chevy Beretta '3,995 

'89 Chrysler Lebaron Convt. '1,795 



'■' , 



T 



KENOSHA 



TrtaiJi!ZiirE£a»iria^^ 



AMT10O1 
HT'--_ 



UMC MII1IKTK* 



EXTENDED 
SERUICE HOURS 

■ m 7iHw. rat nt imtm ut Ummtl 



FUIX SERVICE. 
BODY SHOP'^i 
IB4TI B96-3010 ' 



FREE SHUTTLE! 



SE HABLA ESPANOL 



la ut km Gunit Uittsl 



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GURNEE 
MILLS 



"ve Got a Friend it.. 



UBERTYVILLE 



/ RTV 



24 m usr mmmmm line 

877 IMEW-RIDE 




www.Anthonypgb.com 



GRAND AVE 

(Route 132)1 mile west of Gurnee Mills 

GURNEE, IL. 
(847) 856-3000 

OPEN WEEKNIGHTS 'TIL 9PM, 
SATURDAY NIGHT TIL 6PM 



Bawrtawnnwiajau . . i ^ — _ ■ n - mi __ - 



.-iTi^ -*-' 



--■ ' -- "" - ■-. — ~. J— ■ ! 




COUNTY 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Section 



COUNTY DIGEST 



Violence summit set 

The Lake County Association of 
Home and Community Education 
will convene a countywide Summit 
on Violence Nov. 20, from 8 a.m. to 
noon, at the College of Lake County . 

The summit, endorsed by Lake 
County State's Attorney Michael 
Waller, will give residents a first-hand 
opportunity for public dialogue on 
problems associated with violence 
and how to address them. 

Cole on committee 

County Board member Sandy 
Cole (R-Grayslake) has been named a 
member of the National Association 
of Counties' (NACo) Community and 
Development Steering Committee by 
NACo President C. Vernon Gray. 

The Community and Economic 
Development Steering Committee 
focuses on general community de- 
velopment and redevelopment; resi- 
dential, commercial and industrial 
development; housing programs; 
building and housing codes; subdivi- 
sion regulation; and public works and 
economic development 

Museum gets grant 

A $25,000 grant from the Chicago 
Community Trust will help bring the 
Chicago story to life at the Lake 
County Museum near Wauconda.. 

The grant will help fund the 
Chicago Connection portion of the 
museum's new Mall of History ex- 
hibits scheduled to open in the spring 
of2000. 



I0C » PUBLIC LI 

! ' mil st 



MMMT 9*1 If 

1999 




«S8» 



'V main st ' 

Tavern owners still upset over1Sil^©K#anges 



Bar owners hope to reach compromise 
with county on hours of operation 



ByJOHNROSZKOWSKl 
Regional Editor 



Tom Hendrlckson used to get a 
fairly good late night crowd at his bar, 
Fogcu tiers, on the comer of Route 45 
and Grand Avenue. 

After work, many second shifters 
who worked in the restaurants near 
Gumce Mills would stop by his bar 
for a late night drink before going 
home. 

That all changed three months 
ago, however, after the Lake County 
Board approved a change in bar 
hours for unincorporated areas of 
the county. Beginning July 1, bars in 
the unincorporated areas were 
forced to close one hour earlier— at 
1 a.m. on weekdays and 2 a.m. on 
weekends. 




Hendrickson's once thriving late 
night bar business has dwindled with 
the earlier closing time. Many of the 
regulars who used to stop off at the 
bar after work for a drink are now dri- 
ving to villages where the bars stay 
open later. 

It's something that makes him, 
and many other bar owners in the 
unincorporated areas, angry. 

"It's like Big Brother's telling you 
what you can and cannot do. It's just 
one more government regulation be- 
ing shoved down our throats," said 
Hendrlckson. 

CouIJtyB^enact^ tSZ, oar * m "en<Jrickson f owner of ^gcutters bar at the comer of Routes 
hours three months ago it claimed 45 and 132 » P ours b 661 ' behind the bar. Because the bar is In an 
the intent was to stop people from unincorporated area of Lake County, The county board has forced 

them to close at 1 a.m. on weeknights and 2 a.m. on weekends. — 
Please see OWNERS / CIS Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Seminar attempts to 
diffuse bomb threats 
in the schools 



THIS 
WEEK 



COUCH 
POTATOES 

Marathons negate 
popular convention 

SEE PAGE C5 



ByJOHNROSZKOWSKl 

RegJonaJ Editor 



WIN A TV 

Return questionnaire for 
a chance to win 

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i -.,-■ - 

In response to a rash of bomb 
threats In the schools, Lake County 
officials attended a seminar this 
week on how to respond to future 
problems that arise. 

Regional School Superintendent 
Ed Gonwa sent letters to all the su- 
perintendents in Lake County re- 
questing they attend the Bomb 
Threat Management Seminar. The 
seminar was held on the College of 
Lake County's Grayslake campus. 

"We have had a rash (of bomb 
threats) here in Lake County," said 
Gonwa. "1 believe five districts in 
Lake County have had threats this 
year and some have had multiple 
threats. We are looking at this issue 
very seriously." 

Among the schools that have re- 
ported bomb threats this year in- 
clude Antioch High School, Grant 
High School, Mundelein High 
School, Round Lake High School, 
Stevenson High School and the Lake 
County High School Technology 



campus. Many of the threats have 
been in the last few weeks and sever- 
al students have been arrested in 
connection with the threats. 

The purpose of the seminar was 
to give school officials information 
on bomb threat management and to 
assist them In developing individual- 
ized bomb threat plans for their dis- 
trict. Representatives from the Cook 
County Sheriffs office and the Bu- 
reau of Alcohol, Tobacco and 
Firearms were scheduled to present 
information at the seminar. Officials 
from the Lake County Sheriff's De- 
partment were also expected to at- 
tend. 

Gonwa said the seminar was 
"very timely" and he encouraged all 
superintendents to attend "so they'll 
be able to deal with bomb threats in 
the most effective manner." 

Gonwa said all steps must be tak- 
en to reduce the likelihood of future 
threats. 

"It has to stop. It definitely has to 
stop," he said of the threats. "I think 
the first concern of our school offi- 
cials is the safety of our children". 



LaBelle uncertain about 
county board run 



By JOHN ROSZKOWSK1 
Regional Editor 



Lake County Board Chairman 
Jim LaBelle remains uncertain 
whether he will seek another term on 
the board. 

"I'm in the process ol just evalu- 
ating that. I need to make a decision 
soon, but 1 want to think it through." 
said LaBelle (R-Zion), who has been 
a board member for 20 years. 

"I'm anticipating running, but 
IVn just allowing myself time to think 
about it," he added. 

The 48-year-old LaBelle made a 
miraculous comeback after years of 



struggles with cancer to be elected 
chairman of the County Board last 
year. It is the second time he has 
served as board chairman. 

LaBelle said the rigors of cam- 
paigning and the negativism that can 
sometimes be associated with a cam- 
paign makes him thinktwice about a 
• bid."Wbewa i jw f ttffccaiMlfcWMM 
there's a significant amount of time 
and effort, and at the same time, you 
need to be ready for tile pain of run- 
ning," he said. 

SOU. LaBelle said he's leaning to- 



P I ease see 



IC18 



Writing to save the VA 

There's still time for veterans to write and let their views be known 
about proposed cuts in services at the North Chicago VAMedlcal Cen- 
ter. 

The veterans Administration has extended the deadline to Nov. 30 
to allow stakeholders (veterans, their families and hospital staff) to 
provide comments on the f VTSN 12' report The report calls for trans- 
ferring all inpatient services at the North Chicago VA to other facilities 
In the Chicago area. 

The address on the Internet to review the report Is 
www.va.gov/cno/. A mailbox is included oh the website where com- 
ments can the sent 

Written comments can also be submitted to: Chief Network Office 
(ION), 810 Vermont Ave., NW, Washington, DC 20420. 




What Goes Up, Won't Go Down! 



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36 Month Term 



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C2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



November5, 1999 



Ceremon|,remembers the 'unmarked' soldiers 

By SANB*J«fiJ$$l W >T> r. ; - , .affected a multitude of service men Randy Johnson. son Barracks, Missouri until 18G4. In health affliction. According ton 

Staff ReYfcHeV to \A\uW\ 'ana* women, one would wonder if Johnson, who is a member of the 1865 ( thclaslycarofihcAmericanCiv- records, he never married and li 



. ^-affected a multitude of service men Randy Johnson. 

T° Uttnv" ^ women » one wouId wonder if Johnson, who is a member of the 1865, the last year of the American Civ 

■ j^G-U.--- ih«(rw^jte any oilier incidents of U.S. Little Big Horn Association was doing il War, his company became the Fifth 

lack of governmental honbr\\ jalibransAvho have been left to fall by research on survivors of the Battle of Cavalry. He was discharged In 1067by 
icct that VictnruAjSw vcreV-* the waysidcp; veterans unrcmem- 



The 
and respect 
ans felt after serving tficir country has 
been recorded in history. 
Those feelings have been somewhat 
mollified by the creation of the Viet- 
nam Memorial in Washington, D.C. 

While this portion of history has 



wsidcp; 

bered by the government that they so 
diligently strove to protect. 

Meet Private Michael Kecgan, a 



Don't 
Forget! 



For the best selection and prices on ne^ 
and pre-driven vehicles, look in the 



Little Big Horn, more famously known expiration of his service, 

as "Custer's Last Stand." He came A truly dedicated soldier, Kcegan 

across Kccgan's grave at the Calvary rejoined die army one week later in 

Cemetery in Evanston. Although Kce- the Seventh Cavalry. While in service 

Seventh U.S. Cavalry soldier who was gan's name was on the list of soldiers with this regiment, he fought In the 

found buried in an unmarked pau- buried there, his gravcslte had no Batdc of the Washita River in 1868, 

pcr's grave nine years ago by historian headstone or military markings of any protected railroad workers along the 

kind, said Bill Blake, supervisory staff Yellowstone River in 1873 and ex- 
administrator or die 16th Psychology pIoredThe Black Hills in 1874,thcycar 
cal Operations Battalion Reserve at gold was discovered there. 



Fort Sheridan in Lake Forest. 

After his discovery, Johnson asked 
the Veteran's Administration to place 
a headstone on the grave. They acced- 
ed to his request. 

The idea to exhume Keegan's re- 
mains and give them a proper military 
service came in 1997, after Johnson 
discussed Keegan's story with mem- 
bers ofVFW Post 2202 In Schaumburg. 



In 1876, the Seventh Cavalry went 
to Montana In search of hostile Sioux 
and Cheyenne Indians. Kccgan's 
commanding officer was the historical 
Colonel George A. Custer. 

By this time, Keegan was suffering 
from chronic rheumatism. He was left 
behind at Powder River to guard the 
regiment's wagons and supplies while 
Custer and about 600 soldiers went on 



Keegan will finally, after almost to the Little Big Mom River to stage an 



iftarketplacc 



tit buying gutdtl 



weekly section in your 
Lakeland Newspaper 



100 years, be given a full military ser- 
vice and burial at Fort Sheridan in the 
"1 lth hour of the 1 1th day of the 1 lth 
month" this year. 

Kcegan originally hailed from 
Wexford County, Ireland. Records in- 



attack on the Native Americans. Little 
did Custer know the Indians num- 
bered over 2,500. 

Call it his "lucky day," but Private 
Kcegan escaped the massacre of 
Custer and 261 soldiers at the Battle of 



dicate he enlisted In the U.S. Army on Little Big Horn. 

July 3, 1855 at the age of 29. He was as- Kcegan was discharged from the 

signed to the Second Cavalry in Jeffcr- army later that year because of his 



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health affliction. According to military 
records, he never married and lived in 
soldiers' homes until 1886— the last 
one being In Milwaukee. He lived In a 
Chicago boarding room until July of 
1900 when he died of cancer. 

According to Blake, the Veteran's 
Administration has no answers as to 
why a man who dedicated 21 years of 
his life to protecting the U.S. was 
found in an unmarked grave. 

"Tills soldier had no military ser- 
vice and no religious service whatso- 
ever," remarked Blake, who is co-co- 
ordinator of the Veteran's Day re-bur- 
ial of Kcegan. "it's an injustice to his 
dedication and service to his adopted 
country." 

Thursday, Nov. 1 1 , Kecgan will be 
re-buried four gravesftes away from 
his first military sergeant. The Irish 
Consulate General will be at the ser- 
vice to accept the burial flag. 

"It will be a proud day for Irish and 
Wexford people to have Michael Kee- 
gan receive a proper military burial," 
wrote Vice Consul Fiona Flood in a let- 
ter to Tom Day, coordinator of the 
event. 

Also on the agenda to honor Kee- 
gan and all veterans will be three Civil 
War cannon units, Union Army uni- 
formed pallbearers, the Chicago 
Emerald Society Pipes and Drums, 
and the Color Guard of the Seventh 
Cavalry of Ft. Hood, Texas, 

R.J. Samp, a world famous Union 
Army Bugler will also be in atten- 
dance, as well as folk in period cos- 
tumes. President Clinton has forward- 
ed a Presidential Certificate honoring 
Keegan's memory, which will be pre- 
sented at the service. 

Blake invites everyone to attend 
this Veteran's Day Memorial Service, 
which will begin promptly at 1 1:00 
a.m. at Fort Sheridan's Post Cemetery. 



Moore out 
of race 



By JOHN ROSZKOWSKI 
Regional Editor 

Deciding the timing wasn't right 
for her to make a bid for Congress, 
State Rep. Andrea Moore announced 
she would continue her bid to win re- 
election to the Illinois House. 

Moore, R-Lihcrtyvillc, said she 
strongly considered running for U.S. 
Rep. John Porter's seat when he an- 
nounced his retirement last month, 
but after careful thought decided not 
to run. 

"I really gave it very careful con- 
sideration. I think the Republicans 
have a very good chance of keeping 
this seat, but for me, die timing wasn't 
quite right. I have a couple things for 
my legislative area I'd really like to fin- 
ish, one of them is the task force on 
growth," Moore said. 

Moore was named to the Illinois 
General Assembly's Growth Task 
Force for her experience dealing with 
growth and development issues, both 
as a former Lake County Board mem- 
ber and a legislator. 

Moore said she also has played a 
key leadership role in organizing the 
Conference of Women Legislators. 
This year, I've taken a leadership role 
to further organize the group. 1 feel I 
need to follow through on that com- 
mitment," she said. 

Moore said she had been plan- 
ning to seek re-election to her 61st 
District scat in the Illinois House for 
several months and she wants to con- 
tinue the work she Is doing there. 

U I had been moving in that direc- 
tion (running for re-election to the 
House) pretty dearly and the congres- 
sional scat was a total surprise," she 
said. 

Moore's announcement that she 
would not seek Porter's seat comes 
just a little more than a week after Lt 
Gov. Corrine Wood announced she 
not be a candidate. 



1. 



. 



November 5, 1999 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers /C3 



AT A GLANCE 



— r- — ~ — r-: ' 

A DIGEST OF STORIES MAKING HEADLINES THROUGHOUT OUR REGION 



Fishing trip ends in tragedy 

Antloch— A 24-year-old Fox Lake man drowned while on 
a canoe fishing trip on Lake Marie In Antloch. The initial re- 
port of a person In the water came In the night of Oct 29, 

Following a two-hour search Friday night, and an approxi- 
mate 45-mInute search Saturday morning, the body was re- 
covered In 12 and a half feet of water 125 yards east of the 
Lake Marie shoreline. An estimated 12 to 15 divers from AnU- 
och, Lake Villa, Fox Lake, Spring Grove and Round Lake fire 
departments participated In the search, according to Jim 
Robinson, Antioch divcmaster. 

The victim, Todd A. Talbot, originally of Mundeleln where 
his parents still reside and most recently from Fox Lake, was 
prononeed dead at 9:25 a.m., according to Lake County Coro- 
ner Barbara Richardson. Talbot was not wearing a life jacket 

Two bomb threats hit ACHS 

Antloch— A bomb threat called into the high school at* 
tendance answering machine at 10 p.m. , Oct 28 resulting In 
another day of canceled classes at Antloch Community High 
School (ACHS). The call was discovered by school staff who 
routinely check the machine In the morning upon their ar- 
rival. The call was discovered at 6:45 am, according to Antl- 
och Police Chief Charlie Watldns. School administration 
made the decision to cancel classes at approximately 7:00 
a.m. 

Police, fire and school officials made another search 
of the building, just as they had done seven days earlier. 

"Nothing was found," said Bill Ahlers, ACHS business 
manager. VVatklns said his department is following up 
on any possible leads just as they had done a week be- 
fore. The investigation is continuing, according to 
Watkins. 

Another threat was phoned into ACHS at approxi- 
mately 8:30 a.m. Nov. 1. This one was more specific, ac- 
cording to Dr. Dennis Hockncy, ACHS superintendent, 
with the caller saying the bomb was in one of the wash- 
rooms. Dr. lames Love, principal, and Bill Ahlers, busi- 
ness manager, made the determination to pull the fire 
alarm and evacuate the building "like a fire drill." A 
search was conducted by school authorities of the wash- 
rooms with nothing being found, Students returned to 
classes within about 15 minutes, according to Hockney, 
and the school day continued "as normal." 

Village questions payment 

Llndenhtint— How much do you need? That Is the 
question the Undenhurst village board has for The Millenni- 
um Commission. The commission announced Oct 20 plans 
to have a world wide web site. That Is fine and good, accord- 
ing to the Undenhurst village officials. 

The problem comes in a request for each municipality 
in Lake County, numbering 52 according to Trustee Fred 
Messmer, contributing $1 ,000 each to fund the site. The vil- 
lage board, at Messmer's suggestion, tabled the request un- 
til further information as to the actual cost of the site is re- 
ccived, 

"They needed $52,000, then divided it," quipped Trustee 
Carl Norlin. Millennium Commission officials failed to re- 
turn phone messages regarding the issue. Village boards in 
Gurnee and Wadsworth have also questioned the need for 
the payment and are considering withholding their SI, 000. 

Football finally played under lights 

UbertyvUle— The Ubertyville High School Wildcat Foot- 
ball Parents' Association (WFPA) recently received enough 
money to install the long-awaited lights for the school's foot- 
ball field. 

Developer Mike Werchek donated the money to the 
WFPA. 

The donated money will pay for several other im- 
provements in addition to the lights. A new concession 
stand and restroom facility will be built. Items such as 
field maintenance equipment, new sod and landscaping will 
also be purchased. 

The parents' association finally received the school board s 
blessing to start raising money for die lights last month. 
Since, the WFPA formed a Light Brigade Committee to focus 
on the pursuit. 

As the board had recommended, the parents' association 
maintained contact with football field neighbors during the 




In style 

First-grader Destiny Sunday walks with her class as 
part of Gavin Central School's Halloween costume pa- 
rade in Fox Lake Oct 29.— Photo by Klrsten Hough 



process, according to WFPA Light Brigade Committee Chair 
GregKrause. 

Cook Library still needs solutions 

Ubertyville— A new citizens' committee recently began a 
second search for solutions to Cook Memorial Library's many 
problems. Tfiey will focus their efforts on planning and fund- 
ing long due expansion for the district. 

A kick-ofT meeting for the 52 person committee will most 
likely be held Nov. 10, said library trustees at a special meeting 
last week. 

At the special meeting, Attorney Jim Dash of Ubertyville was 
named executive chair. David R. Metzger of Ubertyville, also 
an attorney, will join him on the executive board as co-chair. 
Additionally, Hope Babowice, a newspaper journalist from Ub- 
ertyvflle, will serve as executive secretary. 

Together with the chairs of four separate citizens' commit- 
tees, they will lead members in a four to six-month process of 
study and evaluation. 

Board postpones donation 

Gurnee— Gurnee Village Board officials postponed their 
decision to approve a SI ,000 donation to the Lake County Mil- 



lennium Commission. 

Trustee Don Rudny called the board's attention to the fact 
that making such a donation might seta precedent for other 
community organizations to ask the village for donations. 

Mayor Richard Wclton countered by pointing out that 
Gumee would benefit from the increased sales and hotel/mo- 
tel taxes the county's millennium events might bring to the 
village. 

Jtiverboat case to stay here 

^ Fox Lake— A Lake County Judge gave Lake County River- 
boat Partners, Inc. reason for hope when he ruled the lawsuit 
against the Illinois Gaming Board must be heard In Lake 
County. 

Judge Josh Goshgarian Issued the ruling on Oct, 28. Later, 
Village of Rosemont officials and neighboring towns asked to 
be part of the case of Emerald Casino, which would operate 
the riverboat in Rosemont 

"Judging by the effort of the state made to move the case 
to Cook County, It Is significant The Partnership felt ft always 
belonged here," Paul Chervtn, attorney for Lake County 
Riverboat Partners, said. 

The Riverboat Partners hope the case can be ligigatred "as 
fast as anyone," he said. 

The surrounding towns and Rosemont contend they will 
lose money if the license is granted to Fox Lake. A hearing on 
that motion will be held Nov. 16. 

Bank opens in January 

Round Lake Heights— The branches of Lakeland Com- 
munity Bank at 835 W. Rollins Road In Round Lake Heights 
and 1310 S. Route 12 in Fox Lake, have announced they will 
be open from 9 a.m. until noon on January 1, 2000. 

In the event of a blackout at the Round Lake Heights loca- 
tion, a generator will provide sufficient lighting throughout 
the lobby, teller, loan and customer service areas. 

However, should the Fox Lake branch suffer a black-out 
the bank will not be open. Customers will be directed to the 
Round Lake Heights office by signs. 

The Fox Lake branch will be open as planned if there are 
no problems due to the date change. 

Door decorators wanted 

Round Lake Beach— School and community groups, 
local businesses, churches and area families are Invited to 
brighten the holiday season for residents of Hfllcrest Nursing 
Center In Round Lake Reach by stopping In to decorate their 
doors. 



Last year, 117 doors were decorated for thehoUdays. 
Doors will be judged Dec 1 6 by community representatives. 
Cash prizes wfli be awarded at a dessert party that evening. 

For more Information, or to reserve a door, call marketing 
director Joel Crab tree at 546-5300. 

Peaker plant forum planned 

Wadsworth — A public meeting on peaker power plants 
will take place Nov. 9 at 7 p.m. at the Wadsworth Village HaiL 

The meeting will inform the community about deregula- 
tion of the electric power industry in Illinois; explain what a 
peaker plant is and describe a typical site plan; and review the 
permit, approval and zoning process. 

Issues to be brought up will include air and noise pollu- 
tion, water usage, waste water, wetlands and flood plains, 
compatibility, property values, economics and public need. 

Festival of Trees nearing 

i»k» County— The Victory HospitalFoundation's eighth 
annual Festival of Trees is nearing. 

"First Night in the Forest" tree lighting will be at 6 p.m., 
Nov. 17 at Midlane Country Club, located at 4555 Yorkhouse 
RoadinWaukegan. 

Beginning Nov. 18 through Nov. 21, the festival is open to 
the general public Admission is 54 per adult and $2 per se- 
nior citizen or child under 12. 

Besides the dozens of decorated trees, there will be 
crafts and games for children in Santa's Workshop, a 
bake shop and the expanded Old World Holiday Gift 
Shoppe. 

Tickets can be purchased by calling 360-4248, or by 
stopping by Victory Hospital at 1324 North Sheridan 
Road in Waukegan from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday 
through Friday. 



! 



■ 



/, 



... . ». .^ mi. .'i • jK hu t i 



STAY TUNED 

Pick up any of Lakeland Newspapers 11 editions 



in coming weeks for: 



SWARM 

Gypsy rooth may be back with a 

vengeance next spring. 

—County 



CLOSE TO HOME 

VA cuts would affect 25,000 vets. 
— County 



NIGHTLIFE 

What to do In Lake County after hours 
— Laketlft 



OAf Lakeland Newspapers 



OPINIONS 



Novembers, 1999 



Lakeland Newspapers 



William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



Neal Tucker 

Executive Editor/ 
Operations Manager 



Robert Warde 

News Editor 



30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, Illinois 60030 
Tel: (847) 223-0161. E-mail: cdlt@lnd.com 



EDITORIALS 

Filling 

Porter seat 

a national event 

Forces are in motion that could well turn the 10th Con- 
gressional Dist., covering about a third of Lake County 
and roughly half its population into one of the nation's 
marquee contests in the 2000 general election. 

The spotlight of national interest already has been directed 
on the 10th, due not only to the unexpected retirement of in- 
cumbent Congressman John Porter (R-Wilmette), a highly re- 
spected member of the House Appropriations Committee and 
a ranking sub-committee chairman, but because of the dis- 
trict's broad demographic range and diversity of political opin- 
ion. 

The departure of an entrenched U.S. Representative typi- 
cally attracts a large field of candidates. That has been the his- 
tory going back nearly 50 years in the 1 0th Dist. that runs along 
the shores of Lake Michigan, particularly in the Republican 
party. Now it appears the same will be true in the Democratic 
party as the result of social and economic restructuring in the 
northern suburbs during the 80s and 90s. There is little doubt 
of a wide open primary fight in both parties next spring. Thus 
the stage is being set for a battle of national significance in No- 
vember . Coming during a presidential year, the stakes will be 
even higher. 

Republicans have been elected to represent the diverse dis- 
trict for half a century, but Democrats have been making 
strides at the General Assembly level, holding two representa- 
tive seats in Lake County and a state senate district. For all 
practical purposes, the 10th is a swing district and ripe for a to- 
tal Democrat takeover. That's why Democratic party leaders are 
licking their chops. 

Porter's brand of Republicanism fit the 10th like a glove, fis- 
cally conservative, but middle road on social issues. As a self- 
styled moderate, Porter in truth was liberal enough on abortion 
and gun control to attract support of liberals and independents 
election after election. He ran unopposed in 1998. Porter's only 
misstep in recent years as far as liberals in the sophisticated 
and highly educated district were concerned was his vote in 
support of impeachment of President Clinton. 

With the seat up for grabs, prominent Republicans have 
been cautious about wading into shark-infested waters of a 
district in transition. Not so for State Rep. Lauren-Beth Gash 
(D-Highland Park) who has been cultivating a moderate image 
for years. The out-spoken independent Democrat professes 
readiness to take on all comers in the Democractic primary in- 
cluding Chris Kennedy, a resident of the district and a scion of, 
yes, those Kennedys. In the age of celebrity politics, Kennedy 
could literally bowl over the district, including Republican 
strongholds like Ubertyville Township. 

What is intriguing about the 2000 race in the 10th is how 
the candidates in both parties will deal with national issues. 
We anticipate the race to fill the Porter seat to turn on the same 
questions shaping the election of a new president next year. 
The 10th Dist. is a microcosm of the U.S. 

Clintonism has changed the face of the Democratic party, 
making it much more difficult to pigeon-hole. Early in his ca- 
reer John Porter could scorn traditional Democrats while 
reaching out to liberals on choice and sensitive race issues. But 
the Carter-Mondale-Dukakis era is over. GOP aspirants for the 
Porter seat will be dealing with a Clintonized Democrat, a mov- 
ing target, neither Left or Right. Without a doubt, Republicans 
lining up to succeed Congressman Porter have an indelible 
picture of frenzied loth Dist. Democrats who battered the dis- 
tinguished Congressional leader for his courageous stand 
against a disgraced president. 

It won't be long before evidence will surface to show how 
much the political scene has changed without John Porter. 



Guest commentaries welcome 

Lakeland Newspapers welcomes guest columns by our readers on top- 
ics of general interest. Anyone interested In writing a column can contact 
Publisher W.H. Schroeder at (847) 223-8161 . Submissions may be mailed 
c/o Lakeland Newspapers, P.O. Box 268, Grayslake IL, 60030 or fax to 
(647) 223-8810. Deadline Is Friday at noon. 




VIEWPOINT 



Tourism booming in Lake County 



Tourism is big in Lake Coun- 
ty. And it's getting bigger. 
That was the message 
that resounded at a Friday 
night reception for members and 
friends who enjoyed a hot and cold 
hors d'oeuvres celebrating the 15th 
anniversary of the Lake County 
Convention & Visitors Bureau. 

The bureau, now a private orga- 
nization, was launched in 1984 with 
a $7,000 grant from the Lake County 
Board. Local tourism has grown to 
the point where Lake County can 
duke It out wiUi the likes of Las Ve- 
gas, Nev., for sheer numbers of visi- 
tors. 

In keeping with the "no place 
like home" theme, beverages served 
celebrants came from Mickey Finn's 
popular micro brewery in Liber- 
tyville and the Glunz Family Winery 
and Cellars located in Grayslake. 

Gail Svcndscn, the irrepressible 
president and CEO of the bureau 
which draws its membership from 
the bigs (Great America, Gurnee 
Mills, etc.) to the mainstreet smalls, 
capped a list of speakers who ex- 
tolled a major industry that stands 
along side the Abbotts, Baxters, and 
Fortune 500 companies that con- 
tribute mightily to the Lake County 
economy with jobs and taxes. 

Statistics which Svendsen enjoys 
spotlighting most are the overall 
business volume generated by 
county tourism, $680 million for 
1998, latest figures available; the lo- 
cal tourism payroll generated of $182 
million for 1998; $33 million state 
tax receipts derived from Lake 
County tourism, and $16 million 
contributed to the local lax base. 
These figures will be eclipsed this 
year and look to be surpassed in 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



2000. 

Official host for the evening was 
Rick Breeden of Wauconda Or- 
chards, a solid agricultural enter- 
prise with a hefty tourism arm. The 
Breeden family business represents 
the broad range of privately owned 
businesses that make up the bulk of 
the Lake County tourism industry. 
Breeden, Bureau chairman, men- 
tioned that Like County tourism 
goes back 100 years. Those were the 
days when wealthy Chicagoans 
traded city heat for balmy Lake 
Michigan breezes on the North 
Shore and not so wealthy 
Chicagoans headed for Chain O' 
Lakes for summer relaxation and to 
view tlic once world-famous lilly 
pads. 

Keynoter Corinne Wood, Illinois' 
perky lieutenant governor, found to- 
tal agreement in the observation 
that "there's an awful lot to do" in 
Lake County. Wood pointed out that 
tourism in Illinois is a $21 billion 
business or was in 1998 that has no 
end in sight. 

An example of the vibrancy of 
the Lake County tourism industry Is 
the prestlgous Women's Western 



Golf Tournament to be played next 
year at the Merit Club on Rte, 21 be* 
tween Gurnee and Ubertyville, (See 
business page this issue for addi- 
tional details). 

Not to be overlooked was the 
setting of the anniversary fete, an at- 
tractive three-season party tent at 
Lakcwood Farms Forest Preserve, 
The tent Is connected to the Lake 
County Museum, one of the jewels 
of the Lake County Forest Preserve 
Dist., an acclaimed tourist attraction 
in itself. 

Yule attraction 

Mundelein MainStreet has se- 
cured a heated trolley car for visitors 
to enjoy a special tour of residential 
holiday lighting Dec 10, and Dec 
17, but riders must reserve in ad- 
vance after Dec, 1 by calling 970- 
9235. The trolley tour is part of a 
"Lights of Mundelein" program. 

Sports record 

We've been wondering if any re- 
search is being done to document 
Antioch's phenomena] comeback to 
score eight points in four seconds to 
tic the score and set the stage for a 
comeback football victory over 
Stevenson a few weeks ago. Has to 
be some kind of record. 

Restaurant revival 

Atty. Lou Bridges and his wife 
are refurbishing the Parkway 
Restaurant on Belvidere Rd. in 
Waukegan. For many years before its 
closing it was one of Lake County's 
premier eateries. They expect to re- 
open as the Bridge House in time for 
holiday business. Three generations 
of the Paulson family operated the 
Parkway. 



Bradley and McCain-underdogs or 'Top dogs' 



Knowing that I am a Democ- 
rat, 1 have been asked by 
some who my choice is for 
the presidential nomina- 
tion next year, 1 guess that I have 
surprised many of them when 1 have 
answered quite quickly that it is for- 
mer U.S. Senator Bill Bradley. Of 
course, they always ask me "why." 

No, it is not the "Clinton factor," 
the one that is turning so many De- 
mocrats to abandon Vice-President 
Al Gore. They are starting to believe 
that Gore can't win next November, 
while Bradley has a chance. 

My selection goes right to the 
heart of what I believe that the can- 
didate for the highest office in the 
land must show me. Who will be the 
best leader of the country and the 
free world? Which candidate has 




SEEING 

IT 

THROUGH 

John S. Matijevich 



deep convictions and speaks out for 
those beliefs? Which candidate 
shows the sincerity that seems to me 
to be the trait that people arc quick 
to support. They seem to separate 
the phonies from the "real thing." 

Much has been said about 
where the candidates stand on the 
issues, and that is Important, but 1 
believe that the public knows that 
you can't be "everything to every- 
body," and they search for qualities 



of leadership that are genuine. It is 
unfortunate that "big money" that is 
becoming so scandalous In political 
campaigns can contribute to cloud- 
ing who the candidate really Is. 

Having said all of the above, 
who do I "like" Bill Bradley? When Al 
Gore speaks, I get the feeling that his 
words and gestures are "too mea- 
sured." Sometimes his hand move- 
ments aren't "in sync" with the 
words coming out, so I sense that 
"all is not sincere." 

It may be that I had a bias for Bill 
Bradley from the start because I 
liked his independence from the "es- 
tablishment." I always appreciate 
public officials who have a mind of 
their own and don't "bow to the 

Please see SEEING /C5 



Novembers, 1999 



OPINIONS 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C5 



\ 



PARTY LINES 



PARTY LINES, THE LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' COLUMN OF POLITICAL OPINION, 

IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 

Carter-Pappas clash launched two years ago 



Fox Lake Mayor Jim Pappus' 
decision to challenge Coun- 
ty Board Rep. Bonnie 
Thomson Carter (R- Ingle- 
side) In 2000 will be a political colli- 
sion that had its beginning almost as 
soon as Pappas took office in 1997. 

The bearded village executive de- 
clared war from Day One when 
Carter pulled an upset victory over 
incumbent Ed FoJ tik three years ago 
and hasn't stopped sniping at the en- 
ergetic County Board member since. 

Carter expressed chagrin when 
Pappas seized one of her long-time 
themes of obtaining school impact 
fees for unincorporated areas as 
though he invented the idea. Carter, a 
former school board member, quick- 
ly regained her composure, though, 
when backers reminded her that she 
has a head start in VVauconda Town- 
ship, a key part of the district which 
includes Grant Township where both 
candidates reside. 

Carter unseated Fojtik by 30 
votes. She's no stranger to the time- 
honored political concept of cam- 
paigning full-time. Carter is noted for 
hard work and standing up for west 
Lake County interests like the right to 
bum leaves and flood controls. 

Rathje on the move 

Supreme Court Justice S. Louis 
Rathje may be the senior member 
of the trio of DuPage County Repub- 
licans seeking a nomination for the 
high court from the Second Judicial 
Diss, that includes Lake County. But 
he's no mossback when it comes to 
campaigning. Justice Rathje has an * 
impressive Internet link from the lo- 
cal to national level, tie's also 
pulling out the "Rathje Report," a 
campaign newsletter for 3.500 key 
GOP workers. Wearing a natty sport 
coat, the 35-year vet of the legal pro- 
fession made a quick run-through of 
the county last week, vowing to re- 
turn soon. 

Engier tells how 

House GOP Leader Lee 





Carters Will face 
solid challenge from 
Fox Lake mayor 

Daniels reeled in a tidy sum 
Wednesday night at $500 per couple 
for a House Republican Campaign 
Committee fund-raiser at the Ivan- 
hoe Gub on Route 60. Guest Speak- 
er Gov. John Engier of Michigan 
told how the strength of the party 
and key to a White House victory in 
2000 lies with the nation's Republi- 
can governors. He's one of the GOP 
governors. 

Required attendance 

Veteran State Sen. BUI Peter- 
son (R-Long Grove) has found the 
key to running a successful fund- 
raising event. Make the gathering 
more of a social than a political oc- 
casion. That's why his annual 
brunch Nov. 21 will be over-flowing 
with backers at Marriott's Lin- 
colnshire Resort. Peterson support- 
ers have the annual brunch on their 
"must attend" calendar. Tickets for 
$50 each are mere details. 

A litmus test? 

There may be a rift in the Repub- 
lican Party over who will be the next 
candidate to represent the party in 
the 10 tli Congressional District race. 

A conservative group apparently 
doesn't like the choices the Republi- 
can Party is considering for the seat. 

"We were especially concerned 



Pappas: Has long 
time nemesis in sights 
for county board race 

that several Republican Party lead- 
ers have apparently created a litmus 
test for the Republican nomination 
for lohn Porters seat— that the 
nominee had to be a woman and 
has to have an abortion rights agen- 
da," said Paul Caprlo, who repre- 
sents the group. "We reject that lit- 
mus test that has been placed on the 
District 10th race by party leaders." 

The group said it is looking for a 
candidate who "patterns their politi- 
cal positions after the mode! presi- 
dent of this century, Ronald Rea- 
gan." It noted the "retirement of 
Congressman Porter offers the peo- 
ple of the 10th District of Illinois an 
opportunity to choose a pro-growth, 
pro-family congressman." 

The group announced its own 
"aggressive recruitment efforts" to 
offer the district a clear, visible 
choice in both the March Republi- 
can primary and November general 
election. 

"We believe there are going to be 
several serious candidates coming 
forward in the next 10 days," Caprlo 
said. 

Save the VA 

Students at local schools may be 
asked to do a special assignment 
this Veterans Day: Saving the VA 
Medical Center at North Chicago. 

Lake County Board member 



Judy Martini (R-Amioch) said vet- 
erans are looking for a spokesperson 
to contact the schools urging stu- 
dents to write letters to President 
Clinton on why they feel the VA hos- 
pital should remain open and ser- 
vices should not be cut. 

Martini said the idea was the 
brainchild of Phil Maznr, a Uber- 
tyville veteran who has spearheaded 
efforts to stop the closing of the 
North Chicago VA. She said Mazur is 
trying to get a spokesperson to con- 
tact the schools on behalf of the vet- 
erans cause, perhaps someone like 
County Coroner Barbara 
Richardson or Lt. Gov. Conine 
Wood. Students would be asked to 
write the letters for Veterans Day. 

Gordy on top 

Lake County Township Officials 
have once again named Gordy 
Heagen, Grant Township supervi- 
sor, as the president 

Officers include: Charles 
Fitzgerald, supervisor of Shields 
Township; Rosemary Men, trustee 
in Wauconda Township; Sue Han- 
son, treasurer, supervisor of Lake 
Villa Township. 

Board of directors include: 
Heather Knfalk-Marotta, asses- 
sor of Antioch Township; William 
Donahue, trustee at Avon Town- 
ship; Philip Leable, clerk at Ben- 
ton Township; Frederkh Foer- 
sterling, assessor at Cuba Town - 
ship; Barbara I. Coppel; William 
Donnan, clerk of Ela Township; 
Pete lelaunpe, supervisor of F re - 
mom Township. 

Also, Faith S**e. clerk of Ubcr ■ 
tyvUlcTowTuhitr.l^wwlr, ¥■!■■■. . 
clerk of Newport Township; Frank 
Wolowic, highway commissioner, 
Vernon Township; Carol Stried, as- 
sessor at Warren Township; Fat 
Morris, assessor, Waukegan Town- 
ship; lindra Anderson, trustee, 
West Deerfield Township and Tru- 
man Hudson, supervisor, Zion 
Township. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

The road to political agendas 



Recently, Grayslake Mayor 
Pat Carey, Representative 
Sydney Mathias, and Ver- 
non Hills Mayor Roger 
Byrne have formed a so-called 
transportation group, Protect Quali- 
ty of Life through BetterTransporta- 
tioaTwo thoughts immediately 
spring to mind regarding this topic 
l.The most vocal of the vocal Route 
53 supporters in the county are at- 
tempting to claim that this group is 
not a pro-53 entity. Hah. At least the 
citizens of the county (those that re- 
alize what a disaster 53 would be) 
that oppose 53 have the guts and 
decency to say so openly, unlike 
these elected officials. These elected 
officials are simply doing what the 
Lake CountyTransportation Im- 
provement Project (by virtue of the 
politics involved) cannot— overly 



promote Route 53. 

2. Attention Route 53 promoters 
and publlc-at-large. For years the 
citizens of the county (the ones with 
the county's best interests at heart) 
have indeed promoted a take-ac- 
tion approach regarding transporta- 
tion improvements. Improvements 
that will move traffic around the 
county without destroying the 
county in the process. We do not, 
repeat, do not, endorse a "do-noth- 
ing" approach. 

The formation of this group ap- 
pears to be simply a tactical maneu- 
ver, and yet another example of 
politicians looking out for them- 
selves and their own hidden agen- 
das instead of listening to the citi- 
zens they were hired to represent 

Aljurusiewia 
Hawthorn Woods 



FROM PAGE C4 



SEEING: Political underdogs 



Where to call or write 



State Representatives 

51 st District - Sidney Mathlae, 

1161 Old McHenry Road, Buffalo 

Grove, 60089; 955-061 2; fax, 

955-0613. 

52nd District - Mark Beaublen, 

124-A £ Liberty St., Wauconda, 

60084; 487-5252. 

57th District - Elizabeth Coul- 

son, 3801 W. Lake St., Gtenview, 

60025; 724-3233; 

e-mail; coulson@earihlink.net. 

59th District- Suaan Garrett, 



100 N. Waukegan Road, Lake 
Bluff, 60044, 482-1999; 149 S. 
Genesee St., Waukegan, 60085, 
482-1999. 

60th District - Lauren Beth 
Gash, 108 WilmotRoad, Suite 
210, Deerfield, 6001 5; 948-1080; 
e-mail: RepLBGash@aol.com. 
61st District - Andrea S. Moore, 
733 N, Milwaukee Ave., Uber- 
tyville, 60048; 549-1 133. 
62nd District - Timothy Oa- 
mond, 976 Hillside Ave., Antioch, 
60002; 838-6200; fax, 395-9277. 



power bosses." Beyond that, 1 have 
the feeling that with Bradley, "what 
you see is what you get" His "body 
language" tells me that he is sincere. 
And he does have that "down home" 
character about him. 

To me, there is one major issue 
that faces the country. The candi- 
dates will talk about education, and 
crime, and social security, national 
security, the economy, and much 
more. But I believe that what any- 
one who is aspiring to show leader- 
ship of this great country must be 
addressing is what we must do to 
get rid of me "politics of hate" that 
seems to be spreading the country. 

That may be another reason why 
I support BUI Bradley. He has ex- 
pressed his "vision of America" 
where one part of society is not tear- 
ing at another part of it To say that 
politics does not play a role in this di- 
vision, or exclusion, is a "cop-out" 

People are just sick and tired 
that important policy decisions are 
discussed and decided, not based 
on what is good for a majority of 
Americans, but on what is good for 
this or that political party of a cer- 
tain political person. People are sick 
and tired that these political de- 
bates are turning Into "mud 
wrestling" to the "nth degree," 
where nothing can be debated on 
its merits. 

What 1 am saying is that "poli- 
tics of hate" that is spewing In 



M «H « *» M »«IT«» — rtlt n l lm Hui HMtHHtiH * » II II MWI MMW IWI 



Washington is contributing to deep 
divisions among classes in the 
country, whether its religious, eth- 
nic, racial, social, economic, status, 
or whatever. We have seen that 
some of the patterns of school vio- 
lence amongst the youth may be at- 
tributed to "class dUTerence." That 
must stop. Leadership "at the top" 
can be vital. 

Now that I have brought out my 
leanings for Bill Bradley, I must say 
that some Republicans have asked 
who I like on "their side" Lets face It 
Texas Governor George W. Bush is 
the "odds*on favorite," and with at 
least $100 million that will be at his 
disposal, it looks like "its no contest" 

Still, It was asked who do I like, 
and for many of the same reasons 
that I like B ill Bradley as the Democ- 
rat nominee, I like Arizona U.S. Sena- 
tor John McCain as the Republican 
nominee McCain has been fiercely 
Independent and vocal on where he 
stand on Issues, 1 like him as a leader, 
I like his forcefulness and sincerity. 

There you have it Will money 
and the political Insiders pick our 
president next year? If so, it will be 
Gore vs. Bush. If not, it very well 
could be McCain vs. Bradley. There 
are those who say that Bradley and 
McCain may emerge as the vice- 
presidential candidates. 1 still like 
them to emerge at the "top rung" of 
the ladder, and think that It would 
be the best for the country. 




THE 

PFARR 

CORNER 

JerryPfarr 



Couch potatoes? 
Not all of us 

While researchers keep 
producing studies 
that suggest we Amer- 
icans are becoming 
softer, more sedentary and physi- 
cally unfit, along comes the annual 
Chicago Marathon and 29,000 
people sign up to run 26.2 
masochistic miles. 

Three years ago that October 
event attracted only 10,000 willing 
sufferers. 

Of the 29,000, some 200 were 
from Lake County, about 140 men 
and 60 women — everyday folks like 
you and me, only with more motiva- 
tion. 

This year's race was won by 
Khalid Khannouchi of Morocco in 
world-record time: 2 hours, 5 min- 
utes and 42 seconds. Running 
comes easy for Khalid, spelling his 
name is the hard part 

Last among the finishers, In 
24394th place, was 52-year-old 
Kristie Krai of Putnam Valley, N.Y. It 
took the pride of Putnam Valley sev- 
en hours and 27 minutes to com- 
plete the course, but she made it 
(just before dark, after most people 
had gone home). 

The leading Lake County run- 
ners were 25-year-old Dzmitry Sivou 
of Libcrtyville, 22nd among the men 
in two hours and 22 minutes, and 
27-year-old Amy Weber of Highland 
Park in three hours and 19 minutes. 
Others from Lake County who 
ran the route in less than three 
hours, and their age*, were. John ■■^r******* 
KIser, 38, of Grayslake; Raymond 
Ross, 38, ofWaukegan; Jeff Beau- 
mont 26, of Deerfield; Jason 
Do I and, 29, of Round Lake; Ray 
Zabat, 38, oft Vadsworth; Bill Zeck, 
42. ofWildwood; David Gale, 32. of 
Wauconda; Anthony Vukonics, 33, of 
Vemon Hills; Andrei Tosic, 43, of 
Gurnee; Marc Swerdlo, 35, of High- 
land Park; Kenneth Osmun, 3 1, of 
Round Lake Beach; and Christopher 
Moore, 50, and David Young, 23, 
bothoflibertyville. 

Osmun was a star distance 
runner in college and has moved 
up to marathons. He told me after 
last year's Chicago race, "With me 
(the suffering) is typically in the 
legs, the quadriceps start hurting. 
You almost get to the point where 
your legs are numb, like you're 
running on empty. But running 
keeps you in shape and feeling 
good about yourself." 

I had a taste of distance running 
in high schooL My friends on the 
cross-country team coaxed me into 
coming out for the grueling sport 
The races were only about three 
miles long but after my first meet I 
had my fiU Yet, I couldn't quit on my 
friends so I endured the whole sea- 
son. 

IH say this for cross-country in 
autumn: It gave us great endurance 
for winter basketball. 

Americans no longer excel in 
marathon running as they did when 
it was an amateur sport for gold 
medals and glory. Today, profession- 
als from foreign lands fly across 
oceans to get here and gamer the 
generous prize money. 

In Chicago, five of the first 10 
finishers were Kenyans. Other coun- 
tries with runners In contention 
were Brazil, France, Germany, 
Poland, Australia and Mexico. 

In his book, "Running and Be- 
ing," the late Dr. George Sheehan, a 
runners' guru, wrote: "Running 
keeps me at a physical peak and 
sharpens my senses." 

And it Is a challenging individual 
pursuit As Sheehan also wrote, 
"Nothing creative, great or small, 
has been done by committee." 







MINDING 
YOUR OWN 
BUSINESS 

Don Taylor 



BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



Words of Wisdom XXID 
- Thoughts on friendship 

The only way to have a 
friend is to be one. - Ralph 
Waldo Emerson I consider 
myself very lucky to have 
made many lasting friendships. My 
first true friend and I were very 
close for nearly 18 years. We 
played, worked and hunted togeth- 
er. 

When he died at the age of 18, 1 
felt a great sense of loss. No, it was- 
n't a tragedy. Buster, a collie shep- 
herd cross, was 126 in dog years. 

He taught me a lot about 
friendship. He was always glad to 
sec me even if I interrupted a nap or 
a meal. He was always faithful and 
his friendship never changed. 

My second true friend I met in 
3rd grade. We traveled a lot of miles 
together. He grew into a solid citi- 
zen, father and provider. We had 
our disagreements through the 
years, but he's a friend I can count 
on today. 

My best friend is the young lady 
I married nearly 30 years ago. She's 
a gem, and there's no better combi- 
nation I can imagine in life than a 
friend and sweetheart. 

There are too many others to 
name. Business partners, co-work- 
ers, family and church friends. I am 
blessed. 

Here are some thoughts about 
friendship. 

My thoughts 

• Friendships aren't purchased, 
agreed to or decided upon. The 
best, long-lasting friendships 
evolve. They change, grow and ma- 
ture to keep pace with the friends. 

• Friendships have a price. The I 
cost of true friendship is trust, com- 
mitment and time. 

• Don't forget your old friends 
when you make new friends. 

• The friendships you cultivate de- 
termine the harvest you'll reap in 
joy, peace and success. 

• To have reliable friends, be a reli- 
able friend. 

Thoughts of others 

• Hold a true friend with both your 
hands. - Nigerian proverb 

• A friend is a gift you give yourself. - 
Robert Louis Stevenson 

• I can't make people like me, but if I 
wasn't me, I would like me. - Third 
grader 

• You can make more friends in two 
months by becoming interested in 
other people than you can in two 
years by trying to get other people 
interested in you. - Dale Carnegie 

• Real friends are those who, when 
you've made a fool of yourself, 
don't feel you've done a permanent 
job. - unknown 

• A Washington lady explained how 
to be as successful hostess; When 
your guests arrive say, "At last!" And 
when they leave, "So soon!" 

• To a friend's house the road is 
never long. - Dutch proverb 

•A man dies as often as he loses his 
friends. - Francis Bacon 

• Chance makes our parents, but 
choice makes our friends. - Jacques 
Delille 

• He is a good friend who speaks 
well of me behind my back. - un- 
known 

• If I knew you and you knew me, 
If both of us could clearly see, 
And with an Inner sight divine, 
The meaning of your heart and 
mine. 

I'm sure that we would differ 
less, And clasp our hands in friend- 
liness, Our thoughts would pleas- 
antly agree, If I knew you and you 
knew me. 
-Nixon Waterman 

Don Taylor is the co-author of Up 
Against the Wat-Marts. You may 
write to him in care of Minding Your 
Own Business, PO Box 67, Amarillo, 



C6 Lakeland Newspapers 



Novembers, 1999 



Women's golf tourney to spark county tourism 



Women's Western impact outlined 
during tourism bureau celebration 



Lake County's burgeoning 
tourism industry will get a one-time 
boost next year with the playing of 
the 55th annual Women's Western 
Open in July at the posh Merit Club 
located on Route 21 between Gumcc 
and Libertyville. 

Rob Gary, representing the U.S. 
Golf Assn. and a spearhead in the 
planning process for the prestigious 
golf event, described the economic 
impact on Lake County at the 15th 
anniversary of the Lake County Con- 
vention and Visitors Bureau meeting 
at Lake County Museum, Wauconda. 

With 150 of the top women 
golfers in the world competing, Cary 
said the tourney will have a $3.5 mil- 
lion impact on the local economy 
with an anticipated attendance of 
130,000 spectators. 

That will translate Into 4,900 
room nights for county hotels. 
World-wide media attention will be 
focused on the Women's Western for 
nearly a week. 

Visitors will be directed to park at 
Lakehurst Shopping Center where a 
network of buses will shuttle golf 
fans to the course. Preparations 
started three years ago for the top 
women's links event of 2000. 

An "army" of 1,500 volunteers 
will be recruited for traffic control, 
escorting, marshaling and scoring, 
according to Cray. 



Cray was among a group of 
speakers including Lt. Gov. Corinne 
Wood who heralded a new major in- 
dustry in Lake County, which is sup- 
ported and promoted by the Bureau, 
a private organization backed by 
dues of tourist-oriented businesses 
plus county and state grants. 

Gail Svendsen, president and 
CEO, reported that the Bureau is 
working on a sports marketing sur- 
vey and establishing a tourist infor- 
mation center. Bureau members and 
staff personnel are involved In the 
county's millennium project and 
providing Lake County tourism busi- 
nesses with an Internet presence. 

State Sen. Terry Link (D-Vemon 
Hills) said tourism is a bi-partisan ef- 
fort. He praised Wood for keeping 
Lake County in the foreground in the 
Springfield political arena. 

County Board Rep. Bob Buhai 
(D-Highland Park) reminded Bureau 
members and friends attending the 
reception at the Museum, one of the 
county's foremost attractions, that 
the Lake County Forest Preserve Dis- 
trict was just recognized as the na- 
tion's top forest preserve district. 

Cathy Ritter, deputy director of 
the Illinois DcpL of Commerce and 
Community Affairs with responsibili- 
ty for the Illinois Bureau of Tourism, 
was introduced and spoke briefly. She 
became a county resident recently. 




New Director of the Illinois Board of Tourism Cathy Ritter, with 
husband Kevin (center), talks with Lake County tourism board mem- 
ber Bill Sugars, at left, of Mickey Finn's Brewery In Ubertyville. 

Lake County Convention and Visitor's Bureau Directors Rick 
Breeden, Bill Sugars, Gall Svendsen and Kristin Nlhlser gather 
Oct. 29 for their 15th Anniversary celebration at the Lake Coun- 
ty Museum In Wauconda.— Photos by Sandy Bressner 




CLC keys work-free training 
adopts $52 million tax levy 



College of Lake County has 
launched a wetfare-to- work program 
that teaches students workplace skills. 

Central to the program is a short- 
term, hands-on office skills training 
program to help welfare recipients 
find employment and become self- 
sufficient. The program emphasizes 
job training, support services and job 
placement and retention. 

The program, which is based at 
the Lakeshore campus in Waukegan, 
was started in spring 1999 with an 
$8,900 start-up grant from the CLC 
Foundation. Students in the program 
learn general office, customer service, 
record keeping, word-processing and 
Power Point presentation skills, and 
they start and complete the program 
at their own pace. So, far the program 
has served about 45 students. 

College officials announced an 
estimated property tax levy for 1999 
and scheduled a public hearing on 
the levy for 6:45 p.m. on Nov. 16 at 
CLC's Grayslake Campus. The esti- 
mated aggregate levy, which primar- 
ily provides for the education and 
operation and maintenance funds, 
will increase by 5.42 percent over the 
pervious year. The proposed total 
levy .for 1999 is estimated at $32.7 
million, which represents a 4.69 per- 
cent increase over last year's levy of 
$31.2 million. 

CLC has approved resolutions 
that authorized restructuring pay- 
ment of bonds sold in 1991 and the 
issuance of $2.8 million In limited tax 
funding bonds to cover the college's 
costs for technology acquisitions and 
early retirement incentives. 

CLC President Grectchen Naff 
recognized Lakeshore advisory com- 
mittee members attending the meet- 
ing, which was held at the Lakeshore 
Campus. It is the final event In the 
College's 30th anniversary celebra- 
tion. She also welcomed Yl-Qing Liu, 



Ph.D., a professor of English at 
Peking University in Beijing, China, 
who is serving as a Fulbright Schol- 
ar-in-Residence at CLC and William 
Rainey Harper College for the fall 
1999 semester. 

Trustees accepted three grants 
totaling $291, 272. These consist of a 
$177,272 grant from Illinois Depart- 
ment of Transportation's safe Com- 
munities Program to coordinate the 
college's Lake County "Stayin* Alive" 
traffic safety task force; a $104,000 
grant from the Illinois Board of High- 
er Education to administer classes 
offered through the north Suburban 
High Education consortium; and a 
$10,000 grant from die Lake County 
Educau'on-to-Careers partnership to 
conduct workplace skills assess- 
ments for students. 

In other business, the board 
adopted a resolution to submit three 
Life safety Projects to the Illinois 
Community College Board for 
$600,000 to improve college facilities 
at the Grayslake campus 

In purchasing, the board ap- 
proval several contracts. Among 
them are a contract with Pontarellt 
Construction Co. Inc. of Barrington 
for $107,050 for the installation of 
municipal sewer and water for CLC's 
Southlake Educational Center in 
Vemon Hills and a contract with 
PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP and 
the Isadora Group for a maximum 
amount not to exceed $900,000 for 
consulting services for the imple- 
mentation of a new student Infor- 
mation system. 

In personnel matters, the board 
appointed Melanie Scherer, of Lake 
Villa, as director of business services. 
She comes to CLC after serving as 
purchasing manager for the Lake 
County Forest Preserve District for 15 
years. She holds a bachelor's degree 
in business from DePaul University. 



Village Green sales near 80% 
as construction advances 



The first phase of Lin- 
colnshire's newest luxury condo- 
minium complex is proceeding to- 
ward a late spring completion 
with sales near 80 percent, reports 
Helen Weiss, principal of Weiss 
Development Corp., the develop- 
er of Village Green Condomini- 
ums. 

"Masonry has reached the sec- 
ond level on the first of three 
buildings— a two-and three-story 
L-shaped building — and barring 
any weather disasters we expect to 
delivering our first completed 
units by May," said Weiss. 

Simultaneously, installation of 
a lushly landscaped boulevard to 
the complex known as the Village 
Green is scheduled to get under 
way shortly and to be completed 
before the end of the year. 

The pioneers condominium 
developer has logged 24 sales, 
with seven homes still available 
for purchase in Phase 1. 

"Buyers still have a selection of 
five floor plans among the seven 
homes still available In the Phase 
I," Weiss said. All are two bed- 
room residences, some of which 
include dens, sun rooms, family 
rooms and fireplaces. They range 
In size from 1,734 to 2,190 sq.-ft., 
base-price from the mid $200,000 
range to the mid $300,000. All in- 
clude two heated indoor parking 
spaces in the purchase price. 

Early purchasers are saving 
significant amounts by selecting a 
number of "most-asked-for" en- 
hancements prior to construction, 
points out Weiss. 

"This ranges from installing a 
gas hook-up for barbecue grill on 
the terrace to Installing under- 
cabinet or recessed lighting. Of 
course all these options are avail- 
able any time, but they are signif- 



icantly less expensive if they arc 
scheduled before rather than after 
construction," she explained. 
That's why so many homes are be- 
ing sold ahead of construction and 
actual availability. 

In total, Village Green Con- 
dominuims in Lincolnshire 
emerging downtown district will 
provide 108 luxury two-and three- 
bedroom residences in three mid- 
rise buildings. The gated commu- 
nity is situated just south of Old 
Half Day Road on an 8.33-acre 
parcel. 

The development plan pro- 
vides for large open spaces abut- 
ting a newly created lake that re- 
sults in spectacular view for many 
unit owners, and an informal 
recreational amenity with scenic 
bicycle and pedestrian links to the 
community's trail system for al 
owners. 

Other recreational amenities 
will Include an outdoor swimming 
pool with a sun deck and an exer- 
cise facility. 

An extensive and colorful 
landscaping plan that Includes a 
European-style central courtyard 
beyond the gated entry enhances 
the appeal of Village Green Con- 
dominiums. 

The frontage area along Olde 
Half Day Road also will be heavily 
landscaped. The buildings will be 
surrounded by gardens and orna- 
mental trees and shrubs will be 
added near the buildings and en- 
trances to enhance their appear- 
ance. 

The Village Green sales/display 
center is in downtown Lincolnshire 
In the Spectrum Office Centre, 175 
Olde Half Day Road, one bloc north 
of Route 22 and one block east of 
Milwaukee Ave. For more informa- 
tion call 821-8080. 



\ 



-\JHC-" 



November 5, 1999 



BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C 7 



Grand Premier Financial reports gains 
in net income, outstanding loans 



Grand Premier Financial Inc. 
announced that net income for 
the third quarter, was $4,251,000 
or S. 10 per diluted share. Year-to- 
dale core earnings (exclusive of 
net after tax securities gains in 
1999 and 1998, and gains on sale 
of four rural offices fn 1999} to- 
taled $12,961,000 in 1999 versus 
$11,769,000 earned in the first 
nine months of 1998. Based on 
average diluted shares outstand- 
ing, per share core earnings are 
$.56 in 1999 as compared to $.51 
In 1998. 

Grand Premier continued its 
strategic pursuit of new cus- 
tomers and expanding existing 
customer relationships during the 
third quarter. Outstanding loans 
aggregated $1.09 billion on Sep- 



tember 30, and increase of $134 
million year-to-date. Deposits 
grew by slightly over $62 million 
from June 30th to September 
30th. Total deposits at quarter 
end were $1.34 billion versus 
$1.36 billion at year-end 1998 de- 
spite a drop of $85.1 million de- 
posits fn conjunction with sale of 
four of the Company's office in 
the first quarter 1999. 

In September Grand Premier 
announced that it has signed a 
definitive agreement for merging 
the company into Old Kent Fi- 
nancial Corporation. Under the 
terms of the merger, Grand Pre- 
mier shareholders would receive 
.4231 shares of Old Kent com- 
mon stock In exchange for each 
share of Grand Premier. Detailed 



Information will be filed with ap- 
propriate regulatory authorities 
over the next several months 
and, subject to their approval, 
will be mailed to shareholders for 
their consideration in the first 
quarter, 2000. It Is currently an- 
ticipated the merger, If approved 
by shareholders, will be consum- 
mated early in the second quar- 
ter, 2000. 

Richard L Geoch, President 
and CEO of Grand Premier com- 
mented "we are excited about the 
potential opportunities this 
merger brings our shareholders, 
customers and staff. During the 
interim, we are committed to 
maintaining the high level of ser- 
vice we've developed over the 
past several years." 



BRIEFS 



IRS announces compliance program 



The IRS Illinois District Is pilot- 
ing a small business/self-employed 
taxpayer compliance project that 
focuses on assisting taxpayers who 
are willing to come Into compli- 
ance, but fail to do so out of fear or 
lack of understanding. 

This program combines 
mandatory taxpayer education 
along with possible penalty abate- 
ments, liberal installment agree- 
ments, and other assistance for first 
time newly delinquent business 
and self-employed taxpayers. 

To qualify for the program, 
the business must have started on 
or after January I, 1997, and the 
owners have never assessed a pri- 



or employment tax (trust fund) 
penalty, and/or not owe liabilities 
from a prior business venture. If 
the business owner qualifies he or 
she will be required to attend a 
mandatory tax workshop that will 
help* them meet and understand 
their tax obligations. Depending 
on his or her tax situation, they 
may be offered several possible 
solutions. These could include a 
streamline installment agree- 
ment, an appointment with an 
Offer fn Compromise specialist 
when appropriate or another type 
of resolution based on his or her 
financial statement. 

The business may receive 



abatcment/non-assertion of all 
penalties, including delinquency 
penalty, deposit penalty, estimat- 
ed tax penalty and failure to pay 
penalty. 

The next qualifying business 
workshop will be held from 9 a.m. 
to 3 p.m., Dec. 9, at Rock Valley 
College in Rockford. The U.S. De- 
partment of Labor, and represen- 
tatives from the Illinois Depart- 
ments of Revenue and Unem- 
ployment Security will also make 
presentations, the $30 fee in- 
cludes lunch. 

For mor Information, contact 
Pat Sea! Ion of the Internal Rev- 
enue Service at (815)987-4286. 



Vernon Hills business park nets six tenents 



Arthur J. Rogers & Co., a partner 
of the CORE Network, has recently 
completed ten transactions in Ver- 
non Hills. The announcement was 
made by William G. Schmitz, RPA, 
President and Chief Executive Officer 
of the firm. 

The following six transactions 



took place at Rogers Executive 
Parke, 50 Lakeview Parkway in Ver- 
non Hills. Immtech International, 
a developer of pharmaceuticals, 
David Liebman and Mark Katz of 
CB Richard Ellis representing 
Immtech, Natural, Inc., David J. 
Joseph & Co., a scrap metal broker- 



age firm, Mitch Loveman of In- 
slgnia/ESG, Turnkey International, 
Ltd., a computer consultant com- 
pany, Rich prosser, MCRS, of Arthur 
J. Rogers & Co., representing 
Turnkey, Prosser also representing 
JA Moyers & Associates, Ltd and 
Chicago Finebanking Corp. 




Firstar Corporation 
named the number 
two stock In America 

Firstar Corporation was 
named as the number two stock 
In the latest edition of "The 100 
Best Selling Stocks to Own In 
America." Also, Firs tnr was ranked 
the highest of the 1 1 banking and 
financing companies to make the 
prestigious list. 

Firstar and the other U.S. 
companies to make the list were 
ranked according to five cate- 
gories—earnings per share 
growth, stock growth, dividend, 
consistency and shareholder 
perks. Stock growth was judged 
on a 10-year performance, while 
earnings growth and dividend 
growth were rated stocks based 
on year-to-year earnings gains 
over a 10-year period. 

Firstar is on the web at 
www.firstar.com. 

Free Drug Testing 

According to the U.S. Depart- * 
ment of Health fit Human Ser- 
vices, recent studies show drug 
abuse doubles employers' cost in 
medical and worker's compensa- 
tion claims, end alcoholism caus- 
es 500 million lost workdays each 
year. To help employers combat 
drug abuse in the workplace, the 
Office of Alcoholism and sub- 
stance Abuse, a division of the Illi- 
nois Department of Human Ser- 
vices, has made funding available 
through the Illinois Chamber to 
specifically support the institu- 
tion and the expansion of drug 
testing by smalt-and medium- 
sized businesses. These funds 
will pay approved drug testing 
providers for the drug tests re- 
quested by eligible businesses. 
To find out if your company Is el- 
igible for free , drug testing, call 
your Local Chamber of Com- 
merce to see If they are partici- 
pating In the Drug-Free Illinois 
Workplace Program or call for In- 
formation on the Illinois Cham- 
ber's Drug- Free Illinois Work- 
place Program at (217) 522-5512, 
234. (Gloria Guy-Springfield) 

Gibbon Printing 
celebrates 10th year 

Mundelein residents Robert 
and Dorothee Olech are celebrat- 
ing Gibbon Printing's 10- year an- 
niversary. The couple acquired 
all manufacturing and sales oper-. 
ations from a foreign company in 
1989 to focus on the production 
of high-quality, offest printing 
inks. They produce a full range of 
offset sheet fed inks, Panatone 
color matching services and tech- 
nical support throughout metro- 
politan Chicago and the Midwest. 

Gibbon offers a toll free num- 
ber for technical support for on- 
press support with situations 
such as process control, dampen- 
ing system problems or testing 
and evaluation procedures. 

Illinois CPA Society 
to host its annual tax 
conference 

For 45 years, the Illinois CPA 
Society/ Foundation Tax Confer- 
ence has provided tax practition- 
ers with the most comprehensive 
coverage of current tax develop- 
ments and issues. In keeping with 
this tradition, the association's 
1999 Tax Conference will feature 
local, state and national tax ex- 
perts to discuss the latest changes 
affecting CPAs and financial advi- 



sors and their clients in individ- 
ual, partnership and corporation 
taxation, the conference will be 
held on Tuesday and Wednesday, 
November 9- 10, at the Westin Ho- 
tel Michigan Ave. In Chicago (909 
N. Michigan Ave., 312/943-7200), 
and the registration fee Is $420 for 
Illinois CPA Society members and 
$470 for non- members. 

The two-day 1999 Tax Confer- 
ence will provide attendees with 
insight into such areas as how to 
prepare for electronic tax admin- 
istration and technology, state tax 
Issues related to the Internet and 
E- Commerce, the Internet Tax 
Freedom Act, and the changing 
expectations taxpayers have In re- 
gard to the IRS. 

For more Information on this 
conference or to register, please 
contact the Illinois CPA Society at 
(312) 993-0393 or (BOO) 993-0393 
(within Illinois) or fax to (312) 
993-9432. 

IRS seeks volunteers 
to provide free tax 
assistance 

The IRS is looking for volun- 
teers—individuals and organiza- 
tions to help prepare tax returns 
free of charge under the Volun- 
teer Income Tax Assistance Pro- 
gram (VITA) during the 2000 filing 
season. This program helps peo- 
ple who arc unable to prepare 
their own simple tax returns or 
cannot pay for professional tax 
assistance. New volunteers are 
trained by IRS tax specialists. 
They should have time available 
in January to take a three to five 
day training course on individual 
tax laws. Good computer skills 
are helpful and organizations 
should be willing to participate In 
the VTTA "c-file." Day and week- 
end claa»e* can be *xtan&*d. Af- 
ter completing the class, volun- 
teers are asked to spend at least 
two hours a week preparing re- 
turns for local sponsoring VITA 
organization. 

If you have any questions re- 
garding VITA, please call Beverly 
Lewis, at (312) 886-4609, or Sonya 
Jacobs at (217) 527-6266. 

Governor's Small 
Business Awards 
Program 

Governor George H. Ryan an- 
nounced the creation of the Gov- 
ernor's Small Business Awards 
Program, which is being estab- 
lished to celebrate the vital role 
that small businesses play in 
maintaing and strengthening the 
Illinois economy. The program, 
administered by the Illinois De- 
partment of Commerce and Com- 
munity Affairs Is designed to com- 
plement the U.S. Small Business 
Administration's (SBA) award 
program. Through an agreement 
with the SBA, all Illinois award 
winners will be considered for the 
SBA's national awards. Cate- 
gories include: Small Business 
Person of the Year, Minority Small 
Business Advocate of the Year, 
Women in Business Advocate of 
the Year, Young Entrepreneur of 
the Year, and Entrepreneurial 
Success Award. Winners will be 
recognized in January 2000 at an 
event to be held during the Gov- 
ernor's Small Business 2000 Sum- 
mit. Application deadline is No- 
vember 12. For award application 
and registration information, 
contact the DCCA Small Business 
Division at 217-524-5856. (Karen 
Korsgard-Springfield). 



TO PLACE AN AD IN 
THE CLASSIFIED SECTION 

Call the Classified Dcpt. at 223-8161 Ext. 109 Weekdays 
From 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Deadline is 10 A.M. Wednesday 



m 



tmmm 



C8 / Lakeland Newspapers FALL HOME & GARDEN November 5, 1999 





FALL 




Chicago Botanic Garden Comes 
Alive with Autumn Colors 



Horticulturists offer 
helpful tips for fall 
planting 

Ah the temperatures descend in Octo- 
ber and November, the intense colors of 
red, orange, burgundy, yellow and purple 
paint the Chicago Botanic Garden's au- 
tumn landscape. The fall offers a wonder- 
fully crisp time of the year to experience 
the Garden's outstanding collection of 
blooming mums, asters, pansies, golden- 
rod and of course, hundreds of deciduous 
trees with brightly-colored leaves. 

Some of the garden's most spectacular 
sights in autumn include the new Buchler 
Enabling Garden bursting with lush green 
cabbages, purple asters and richly-col- 
ored garnet Lovc-Lies-BIeeding (Amaran- 
thus caudatus); the Suzanne Dixon Prairie 
blooming with bright yellow sawtooth 
sunflowers, stiff goldenrod, big blue stem 
grasses and purple false-foxgloves, the 
Hcgcnstein Fruit & Vegetable Garden 
overflowing with winter squash, golden 
orange pumpkins, rosy apples and purple 
kale; and the Circle Garden brimming 
with "Celeste" and "Monte Cassino" 



asters in deep purple and pink, purple 
verbena and glowing orange and yellow 
lantana. 

During the cool days of autumn, the 
Garden's horticulturists arc hard at work 
planting fall flower displays, aerating and 
fertilizing turf, harvesting the final crop 
of fruits and vegetables and preparing the 
GardcrTs 385 acres for the colder winter 
months to come. 

"The Chicago Botanic Garden offers a 
colorful fall season with great tree colors, 
fall annual and perennial displays, and a 
bountiful harvest of fruit and vegetables," 
said Tim Johnson, Director of Horticul- 
ture for the Chicago Botanic Garden. "Be 
sure to visit the Garden in October and 
early November to experience the best of 
our fall seasonal displays." 

To gel the most of out of the fall gar- 
dening season, the Chicago Botanic Gar- 
den suggests a few tips for the months of 
October and November. 

The Chicago Botanic Garden is open 
every day of the week from B a.m. to sun- 
set. Admission is free. Parking for non- 
members is S7. A special parking rate of 
S5 for senior citizens is available on Tues- 
days. For general information about the 
Garden, call 835-5440. 



-ADVKHTISI'MKNT 



■M 




Grayslake interior designer loves her job 



It takes a sharp eye to know just 
what a room needs to come to life. 
Barbara Bertler, owner of Window & 
Wall Concepts in Grayslake, has that 
skill and many others, 

After earning a degree in design 
from the University of Wisconsin in 
1982, she worked for a drapery and 
blind manufacturer in California, then 
moved back to her home town, 
Chicago, to become a designer for 
Bloomingdalc's. 

But working for someone else was 
not her calling. In 1989, Bertler 
opened Window & Wall Concepts on 
Route 83 in Grayslake. 
• '1 basically felt I had the know how 
and confidence to start my own busi- 
ness/ she said. 

At the time, her store was only 500 
square feet and she worked alone. 
Today the business, that has moved to 
827 E. Center Street, is 2,000-square- 
feet and has grown to maintain one 
part-time and two full-time employ- 
ees. 

Enter Bertler's showroom and you 
feel right at home. On display are the 
latest styles in window and wall treat- 
ments. We excel in custom draperies. 
Top treatments, blinds, wall coverings, 
slip covers, reupholstery, and coordi- 
nating room accessories. 

Proper window treatments coordi- 
nated with wall coverings can become 
the most effective elements in a 
room's decor, said Bertler. She regu- 



larly works with customers who want 
to give a new look to an existing room, 
as well as with new homeowners who 
are starting from scratch. 

'We have a loyal clientele in part 
due to our service,' said Bertler. 
'Instead of just selling a product, we 
treat people as family.' 

Most of the clientele is within 20 
minutes of our Grayslake showroom, 
however, projects do take us to 
Chicago, as well as the North and 
South suburbs. Many homes in 
Grayslake's new subdivisions reflect 
her decorating skills. 

Bertler has also designed the interi- 
ors of a variety of local businesses, 
including Gilardi's Restaurant in Half 
Day, the Grayslake Chamber of 
Commerce, the Northside Community 
Bank in Gumee, and several Burger 
Kings in Lake County. 

This past February, the store cele- 
brated its 10th anniversary. Now 
Bertler is making plans for the next 
decade. She is looking into the possi- 
bility of manufacturing draperies to 
offer customers a quicker turn-around 
and is considering moving her busi- 
ness into a house to showcase her 
products in a comfortable home envi- 
ronment. • 

She loves her job. 

'I enjoy meeting new people and 
being able to create a warm personal- 
ized environment for them to live-in/ 
Bertler said. 



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OBITUARIES 



Novembers, 1999 



Lakeland Newspapers/ G1 



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PEIFFLE 

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Elsyanne Orlowski, age 88 of Mundelein 
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Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Funeral Directory 



JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE FUNERAL HOME 

222 N. Rosedale Court (Rosedale at Cedar Lake Road) 

(847) 546-3300 

Nancy Justen & Mark Justen, Directors 

Additional Locations in McHenry and Wonder Lake 

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RINGA FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

Dan Dugenske, Director 

(847) 395-4000 

SPRING GROVE FUNERAL CHAPEL 

8103 WHmot Rd., P.O. Box 65, Spring Grove, IL 60081 

KurkP. Paleka, Director 

(815) 675-0550 or Toll Free (888) 394-8744 

STRANG FUNERAL CHAPEL AND CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidere Graysiake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang and Richard A Gaddis, Director 



BUI 'Will' Mills 

Age 29, passed away suddenly Wednesday, Oct. 27, 
1999 due to on automobile accident. Bill resided In 
South Bend, Ind. for the last three years but was former- 
ly of Round lake Beach. He was an army veteran corning 
the Bronze Star during the Desert Storm Operation. Bill 
loved fishing and outdoor activities. He also enjoyed 
being a marksman and firearms enthusiast. 

Bill Is survived by his mother Janet Mills; his broth- 
er, Robert (Mary) Mills; his aunt, Judy Lachclt; his pater- 
nal grandparents and aunt In California; his niece, 
Molia; and his cousin, Zak Verge. He Is preceded In 
death by his father, Robert who died In 1972; his aunts, 
Rita Verge who died In 1969 and Nancy MIms who died 
in 1996; and his maternal grandparents. 

Visitation and Funeral Services were held at Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium, Ltd., Graysiake, 

Interment followed at Avon Centre Cemetery In 
Graysiake. 

Robert Innes Legge 

Age 84 of Round Lake Beach, died Tuesday, Oct. 26, 
1999 at Winchester House In Llbertyville. He was born 
Nov. 1, 1914 In Chicago to William and Mary (Innes) 
Legge, Mr. Legge was a resident of the Round Lake area 
for the past 56 years. Prior to retirement, he was 
employed with Applcton Electric Company In Chicago 
for 20 years. From 1965 to 1977, he served as mayor for 
the Village of Halncsvlllc and from 1950 to 1958, he 
served as the assistant Chief of Police. Mr. Legge was a 
member of the Round Lake Community Church, and 
served on the church council for several years. From 
1946 to 1950, he was a member of the Round Lake Park 
Dramatic Guild, an organization which performed plays 
throughout the county and then donated proceeds to 
various charities. An active volunteer, he served as cook- 
ie chairman for the Round Lake Girl Scouts for five years, 
and was a driver for Meals on Wheels In the Round Lake 
area. He enjoyed volunteering to provide transportation 
assistance to many Round Lake area senior citizens for 
the past 15 years. 

Me is survived by a daughter, Linda (James) Molidor 
of Round Lake Beach; two sons, Robert (Suzanne) Legge 
of Hobbs, NM and Richard Legge of Round Like Beach; 
four grandchildren, David (Lisa) Molidor of Round Lake 
Beach, Scott (Ellen) Legge of El Paso, Tex., Patrick 
(Babcttc) Molidor of Spring Grove, and Jill Legge of 
Tcmpc, Ariz.; and four great grandchildren, Melissa, 
Alden, Kclcy, and James. He is preceded In death by his 
parents; his wife, Amelia 'Perry' (Elfc) Legge on Nov. 25, 
1979; a sister, Margaret Hciscl; and three brothers, 
lames, William and John Legge. 

Visitation of family and friends was at lustcn's 
Round Lake Funeral Home. 

Funeral Services were held at the Community 
Church of Round Lake with the Rev. Tom Curry officiat- 
ing. 

Interment was at Willow Lawn Memorial Park, 
Vernon Hills. 

Memorials made to the Community Church of 
Round Lake would be appreciated by the family. 

Patricia J. Tedesco 

Age 58, a resident of Woodstock, and a former long- 
time resident of Fox Lake, died Wednesday, Oct. 27, 1999 
at the Memorial Medical Center in Woodstock. She was 
born May 26, 1941 in Chicago to Adam J. and Georgia E. 
Rzechula (nee Haydcn). She was formerly employed as a 
Probate Clerk for McHenry County. She enjoyed cook- 
ing, gardening, surfing the Net, and spending time with 
her nephews and nieces. 

Survivors include; her two sons, Preston Tedesco of 
Kansasvillc, Wis. and Peter Tedesco of Woodstock; one 
brother, Howard (Carol) Calkins of McHenry: two sisters, 
Georgianna (John) Palinski of Round Lake and Sharon 
Christie of McHenry; numerous nephews and nieces. 
She is preceded In death by her father, Adam J. Rzechula 
in 1986; mother, Georgia E. Rzechula (nee Hayden) in 
1999; and a brother, Roy A. Rzechula In 1999. 

Friends of the family called at the K. K. Hamsher 
Funeral Home, Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake) where 
Funeral Services were held with Rev. Lisle Kaufiman offi- 
ciating. 

Eunice D. Richardson (nee Molidor) 

Age 77 of Algonquin the past six years, formerly of 
Palatine for over 20 years passed away Wednesday, Oct. 
27, 1999 at her residence. She was born March 6, 1922 in 
Volo, and had been a Lake County resident until 1946.A 
member of Transfiguration Church of Wauconda and 
past member of St. Gilbert Catholic Church in Graysiake. 

She leaves her husband, W, Ward Richardson whom 
she wed on Oct. 25, 1946 at St. Gilberts Catholic Church 
In Graysiake; sons, Kevin (Lynne) Richardson of 
Barrington and Gary (Lynn) Richardson of Jackson, 
Tcnn,; four grandchildren; sister, Rita Stilling of 
Jefferson, Wis. and brother, Norman (Bemlce ) Molidor 
of Minnesota. She is preceded In death by her parents, 
Nicholas (Anna) Molidor; sister, Betty Lubkcman in 1974 
and brother, Donald Molidor. 

A Funeral Mass was celebrated at St. Gilbert 
Catholic Church in Graysiake with Fr. Robert Bcavcn 
officiating. 

Friends and family visited at the Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., Graysiake 

interment was at Ascension Cemetery in 
Llbertyville. 

In lieu of (lowers, memorials may be given to the 
American Diabetes Association, Northern Illinois 
Affiliate, Inc., 6 N. Michigan Ave., Suite 1202, Chicago, IL 
60602. 

Mildred (Schulze) Becmer 
(nee EUingsen) 

Age Bl, a resident of Fox Lake, for the past 35 years, 



formerly of Chicago, died Oct. 28, 1999 at Good 
Shepherd Hospital In Barrington. She was born on June 
25, 1918 In Ashland, Wis. to Ed word and Emma (nee 
Mattsen) Elllngscn and had formerly been employed at 
the Globe Dcpt. Store In Fox Lake as the manager of the 
shipping and receiving department. She was a member 
of the Fox Lake Women's Garden Club ond AARP. 

Survivors Include; her husband, Leonard Becmer of 
Fox Lake; one son, Gary (Jolie) Schulze of Fox Lake; four ■ 
daughters, Darlcne Bachcchl of Fox Lake, Marlon 
Grecnwald of Lake Villa, Elaine Zenker of Woodale, Betty 
Dcutschcrof Northlakc; her very dear nephew and god- 
son, Dean (Beth) Molburg of Boulder City, Ncv.; one 
grandson, Rick Carlson; two grand daughters, Colleen 
Russo and Tiffany, four great grandchildren, Halley and 
Jacob, Rick and Nick; step grandchildren; step great 
grandchildren. Also one brother, Norm (Shirley) 
Elllngscn of Schaumburg; her sisters, Etta Thompson of 
California, Edith (Aurcl) Bcrcca of Oregon and Blanche 
Christcnscn or Indiana. She Is preceded In death by her 
firs! husband, Frederick 'Fred' J. Schulze In 1990; her son 
Dick Schulze; one grandson, Chris; her brothers, Orland 
and Elmer and by her sisters, Ruth 'Goldlc', Gloria, 
Myric, Edna and Grace. 

Funeral Services were held at the K. IC Hamsher 
Funeral Home , Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake) with 
the Rev. Lisle Kauffman officiating. 

Interment was at Fox Lake Cemetery. 

Mary Ellen Yanecek 

Age 56 of Zion, passed awayThursdoy, Oct. 28, 1999 
at her home. She was born April 6, 1943 in Cedar Rapids, 
Iowa, the daughter of the late Lewis J. and Phyllis A 
(Campbell) Dircks. She had lived In Zion since 1989 ond 
was a member of Our Lady of Humility Church. Mrs. 
Yanecek had worked for Collins Radio Company, o divi- 
sion of Rockwell International in Cedar Rapids, she was 
the assistant manager at Ft Sheridan from 1987 until 
1993 and recently she was a sales representative for 
Luxor Corp. in Waukcgan. She also was a volunteer at 
several schools In Europe while her husband was sta- 
tioned there. Her favorite hobbies were ceramics, sewing 
and reading. On April 1 1, 1964 she married Leonard J. 
Yanecek in Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 

Survivors include her husband, Leonard and one 
son, James (Laura) Yanecek of Holnesville; four brothers, 
Jerry (Karen) Dircks of Appleton, Wis., Thomas (Elsie) 
Dircks of Mcnomonec Falls, Wis., Herb (Marcla) Dircks 
of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Greg (Madeline) Dircks of 
Bakcrsrield, Calif, and one sister, Karlcnc (Ron) Krueger 
ofWauwatosa.Wls.Shc was the grandmother of Alex and 
Jack. 

Funeral Services with Moss or Christian Burial were 
held at Our Lady of Humility Church, Bench Park. 

Friends and family visited at the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch. 

Interment was at Ml. Olivet Cemetery, Zion. 

Those desiring may make donations to the 
American Cancer Society In her memory. 

Agnes E. Kuhrt 

Age 101,o Lake County resident for 20 years, and 
formerly of Chicago, died Friday, Oct. 29, 1999 at the 
Lakeland Nursing Home In Elkhom, Wis. She was bom 
on Oct. 5, 189B In Chenoa to Adam and Augustine 
Heinrich (nee Fremey). She was a homemaker, enjoyed 
playing bingo, gardening, and was a member of St. John 
the Baptist Catholic Church in Johnsburg. 

She is survived by one son, Harry (Laura) Kuhrt of 
Schaumburg; one daughter, Elaync (Donald) Schultz of 
Lake Geneva; one sister, Rose Rich of Pontiac; five 
grandsons, Michael Khidirian of Sand Point, Idaho. Jerry 
Kuhrt of Schaumburg, Christopher (Penny) Kuhrt of 
Hanover Park, Scott (Genla) Schultz of Palatine and Jim 
Schultz of Lake Geneva, Wis.; six grand daughters, Tcri 
Novotny of Lake Villa. Lorl (Anthony) Woodby of 
Chandler. Ariz., Penny (David) Miller of Johnsburg, 
Lauren (Peter) Dlgman of Gilberts, Ariz., Dawn Schultz 
of Ingleside, and Cory (Doug) Herman of Warrcnville; 
nine great grandchildren and one great, great grandson. 
She is preceded In death by her husband, Harry K. Kuhrt 
In 1955. 

Friends and family called at the K. K. Hamsher 
Funeral Home, Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake). 

A Funeral Mass followed at St. Bcdc Catholic 
Church in Ingleside. 

Interment was at Memorial Park Cemetery In 
Skokie. 

Leo Borzewski 

Age 74, passed away Saturday, Oct, 30, 1999 at 
Victory Memorial Hospital In Waukcgan. Leo was born 
in Chicago and resided in the Village ofThird Lake. He 
proudly served his country during WWII In the U.S. 
Army's 60th Military Police Co., Leo was a former lieu- 
tenant with the University of Illinois Police, Chief of 
Police for the Village of Third Lake, president of Third 
Lake, Deputy Coroner of Lake County, member of the 
Illinois Police Association, as well as president of the 
University of Illinois Police Association. He was a long 
time parishioner of St. Gilberts Church In Graysiake. 

Leo is survived by Ids wife of 52 years, Eleanor 
Borzewski; his children, Terry (Deborah) Borzewski of 
Cottage Grove, Wis., Brian (Wendy) Borzewski of Largo, 
Fla., Lee Ellen (Andy) Blahak of Queen Creek, Ariz.; his 
10 grandchildren; one great grandchild and many other 
loving friends and relatives. Leo is preceded In death by 
his daughter, Karen Borzewski who passed away in 1978. 

Mass or Christian Burial was held at St. Gilbert 
Church In Graysiake. 

Friends and family visited at the Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium, Ltd., Graysiake. 

Interment was private. 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the 

Continued on next page 






Novembers, 1999 



OBITUARIES/LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers / C 1 1 



Continued from previous page 

Illinois Police Associations' Sherwood 
Youth Camp, 7508 W. Norlh Ave., 
Elmwood Park, IL 60707. 

Susan L. Carlson 
(nee Hartwlg) 

Age 51, a lifelong resident of 
Wauconda-Island Lake area, died on 
Oct. 30, 1999 at her residence In 
Wauconda. She was bom July 20, 1948 In 
Palatine. Susan was a member of St 
Matthews Lutheran Church, Barrlngton 
and an Executive Assistant for Kemper 
Insurance, Co., Long Grove. 

Susan Is survived by Glen, her 
husband of 32 years; her children, 
Dawn (Stewart) Crulckshank, Glenn 
(Valeric) Carlson and Bryan; grand- 
children, Brcnda and Mcagan 
Crulckshank; her mother, Eleanor 
Hartwlg; sisters, Wendy (Pete) 
Arncson, Dcbby Hartwlg, Betty 
(William) Nlssen and Lorl (Kevin) 
Hausherr. She Is preceded In death by 
her father, Mclvin Hartwlg and broth- 
er, Jim Hartwlg. 

Visitation of family and friends 



was at the Wauconda Funeral Home. 

Funeral Services were held at St. 
Matthews Lutheran Church, 
Barrlngton with Pastor Gerald Schalk 
officiating. 

Interment was at Stambaugh 
Cemetery, Stambaugh, Mich. 

Memorials may be made to the 
American Cancer Society, 777 Central 
Ave., Highland Park, IL 60035 and 
Youth Fund, St. Matthew's Lutheran 
Church, Barrlngton'. 

Eleanor Win terro tli 

Age 85 of Island Lake, died Oct. 
26, 1999 at the Care Center of 
Wauconda. She was born Jan. 24, 
1914. Eleanor had lived In Island Lake 
since 1956, was a member of St. John's 
Lutheran Church in Island Lake, the 
Ladles group of St. John's Lutheran 
Church and Island Lake Seniors. 

She is survived by her children, 
Phyllis (John) Griffin. Wis., John 
(Ellen) Wintcrroth of Ohio, Philip 
(Linda) Wintcrroth. Jr. of Carol 
Stream, and Richard (Jacquclyn) 
Wintcrroth of Carpentersville; 10 
grandchildren; 17 great grandchildren 



and two great, great grandchildren; 
two sisters, Lucille Billings of 
Broadview and Phyllis Peinslpp of 
Florida; one brother, Fritz Kuhrmeler 
of Illinois. She Is preceded In death by 
her husband, Philip in 1991. 

Visitation of family and friends 
was held at the Wauconda Funeral 
Home. 

Funeral Services were held at St. 
John's Lutheran Church. Wauconda. 

Interment was at Forest Home, 
Forest Park. 

In lieu of flowers, memorials may 
be made to St. John's Lutheran 
Church, Island Lake or Care Center of 
Wauconda, 176 Thomas Ct., 
Wauconda, IL 60084. 

Orlena A. Siedentop 

McKinney 

Age 97, a former resident of 
Trevor, Wis. died at 1:30 p,m., OcL 28, 
1999 at the Manor Care Health Center 
In Normal. 

She was born April 2, 1902 In 
Sunbury Township, near Dwight, the 
daughter of second-generation 



Germans, Henry C and Emma Berge 
Siedentop. Orlena proudly main- 
tained a record of perfect attendance In 
the local rural schools. A graduate of 
Dwight Township High School, she mar- 
ried Herbert L McKinney on April 2, 
1924 In DwighL In 1943. they moved to 
Normal. 

In 1945 the couple purchased a 
dairy farm near Trevor, Wis. and 
moved there the following year. After 
her husband's death Aug. IB, 1961, 
Mrs. McKinney was employed as a 
bookkeeper for Active Specialty Co., 
Inc. in Antloch, retiring at age 70. 

Orlena was an avid gardener, who 
during World War II, cultivated a huge 
vegetable garden covering three city 
lots in Normal. Besides gardening, she 
loved to sew and do handwork. Her 
hand-fashioned Christmas orna- 
ments became family heirlooms for 
her children and 18 grandchildren. It 
was "the free things— little things In 
life— like our walk down the road— 
that have always meant so much to 
me— so much more than anything 
any of you could buy me." 

She is survived by one son, 



Charles Lee McKinney and wife 
Jeanne of Pompano Beach, Fla.; three 
daughters, Iris Gray and husband 
Philip of Bozeman, Mt., Madelyn 
Meatyard, Lexington, Ken., and Lois 
Draper and husband Alan of Eureka; a 
daughter-in-law, Chariene McKinney 
of Canyon Lake, Tex. There are 18 
grandchildren and 40 great grandchil- 
dren. She Is preceded in death by her 
husband, Herbert; one son, Lt. Col. 
Floyd McKinney; a son-in-law, R. 
Eugene Meatyard; a daughtcMn-law, 
Margaret McKinney and one grand- 
son, MIcheal Meatyard and one great 
grandson, Grif Meatyard; two sisters, 
Christina Seville, Emma Siedentop 
and a brother, Henry Siedentop. 

Mrs. McKinney was a member of 
the United Methodist Church of 
Antloch, 

She was cremated. 

A Memorial Service will be held at 
a later date. 

Arrangements were made by 
Kiblcr-Smith Funeral Home. 

Memorials may be made to the 
donors choice. 






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ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 
School Financial Services Center 
Division of School Financial Management Services 
100 North First Street 
Springfield, Illinois 62777-0001 
Hawthorn School District #73 
201 Hawthorn Parkway, Vernon Hills. IL 60061 
ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED June 30, 1999 
(Section 10-17 of the School Code) 
SIZE OF DISTRICT IN SQUARE MILES: 11.4; NUMBER OF 
ATTENDANCE CENTERS: 6; NUMBER OF CERTIFICATED 
EMPLOYEES: FULL-TIME 241; PART-TIME 10; NUMBER OF 
NON-CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES: FULL-TIME 116; PART-TIME 
35; AVERAGE DAILY ATTENDANCE: 2,906.7; NUMBER OF 
PUPILS ENROLLED PER GRADE: PRE-KINDERGARTEN 35; 
KINDERGARTEN 357; FIRST 378; SECOND 366; THIRD 398; 
FOURTH 374; FIFTH 383; SIXTH 338; SEVENTH 338; EIGHTH 
381; SPECIAL 16; Total Elementary 3,362. TOTAL IN DISTRICT 
3,362. 
TAX RATE BY FUND (IN %) 
EDUCATIONAL 2.566; OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE 
.342; BOND AND INTEREST .448%; RENT -0-; WORKING CASH 
.017; TRANSPORTATION .120; MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT .021; 
SOCIAL SECURITY .021; FIRE PREVENTION AND SAFETY -0-; 
TORT IMMUNITY .004; CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS -0-; SPECIAL 
EDUCATION .020; LEASING -0-; OTHER SEDOL IMRF .008; 
OTHER -0-; DISTRICT ASSESSED VALUATION: $631,826,699; 
ASSESSED VALUATION PER ADA. PUPIL $21 7.369.08; TOTAL 
BONDED INDEBTEDNESS June 30, 1999 $23,320,000; PER- 
CENT OF BONDING POWER OBLIGATED CURRENTLY 53.5%. 

(ASSETS - VALUE OF CAPITAL ASSETS - BASIS OF VALUA- 
TION USED) Land • 1.162,000 • Cost; Buildings • 16,453,739 • 
Cost; Equipment - 3.426,573 - Cost, 

EDUCATIONAL S UPPORT PERSONNEL 
a. Salary Range: Less Than Si 5,000 

R. Acevedo, S. Adams, J. Bauman, R. Beltran, C. Blair, K. Bold, 
P. Bozek, P. Brewer. D. Briggs. T. Brighton. E. Brioni, C. Bruno. C. 
Bryne, D. Buttita, C. Carlson, K. Catanzano. H. Chmura, C. 
Christian. A Cichelli. R. Day. J. DeCaluwe. C. Dell'Omodarne, M. 
Deutschmann, C. Dismer, D. Ebert. S. Eichhorn. D. Ensign, S. 
Fairbalrn, J. Fiore, C. Frazler, V. Frumkln. C. Fuentes. M. Funnell. 
W. Gtovanetti. L Gonzalez, M. Goosman, L Gosen, S. Gresik, J. 
Gretzma. C. Gross, S. Harrison, D Haszel, C. Hendrido. R. Hill, 
S. Hjerpe. J. Hormel, D. Hussion, N. Hutchinson, T. Janak. D. 
Johnson, V. Kanuch. G. Kastor. D. Katz, J. Kbeppen, G. Kosatka, 
C. Kourliouros, J. Kravitz, M. Kripplngor, M. Kuehl, T. Larson, M. 
Lee, C, Lemerand. D. Logan, N. Lundell, A MacHannaford, M. 
Magnusen, M. Maher. S. Mantonya, B. Mares, J. Markham, M, 
Martinez, M. Marzullo, L Mattson, S. Mayfield. D. McAllister. C. 
McDowall, M. Miller, T. Mosconi, C. Mulvaney, I. Munoz, P. 
Nichols, P. Nora. M. Olszewski, J. Paha, L. Papp. C. Patruno, J. 
Petro, L Pittman, N. Pleines, L Powell, M. Price, J. Prunier, L 
Quinn, N. Rice, S. Robertson. D. Rosenberg, R. Rothenberg. J. 
Rothschild, K. Santori, M. Sas, M. Scardina. C. Schultz, N. 
Schutz, G. Shanahan. P. Siembal, G. Silverberg, L Smeltzer, P. 
Tamasaukas, G. Thome, B. Tomalavage, C. Tossey. J. Trausch, 
M. Tripplchio. D. Treu, A Wadler, R. Waites, K. Weppler, H. 
Williams, J. Wolff, K. Woo. 

b. Salary Range: S15.0O0-S24.999 

P. Barclay. V. Brown, S. Byrne, L Cooper, N. Gitzinger, D. 
Graham, L Howard, S. Keena. D. Knowles, K. Kovach, P. Loria- 
Grandados, M, Rasey, L Rhyan, K. Valentini, W. Vazquez. T. 
Wlcinski, J. Williams. 

c. Salary Range: S25.000-S39.999 
M. Carollo, T. Donovan, A Foster, R. Kirkley, C. Klunder, 
Knackstedt, R. Konen, S. Krase, B. Marino, J. McDonald, 
Morimoto. S. Myers, A. Odom, F. Robinson, H.Yuen. 

d. Salary Range: $40,000 and Over 
T. LaFleur, M. Marino, W. Regilio, J. Staples. M.J. Vepley. 

r.ERTIHED STAFF 

a. Salary Range: Less Than S1 5,000 
M. Barrett. 

b. Salary Range: Sl5.000-$24,999 
P. Drevline, E. Gehlbach. J. Greenberg, P. Lutter, D. Martin, 
McKenzle, D. Motley, B. Nechtow, J. Rubin, M. Stiver, 
Zehentmaler. 

c. Salary Range: $25.000-S39,999 
J. Adelman, L Allison, P. Amos, S. Bartuska, A. Belford, 
Bogenschutz, Y. Brown, 

M. Carolan, L Chiappelta, W, Doremus, L Fisher, K. Ford, 
Friesen, M. Gaos-Malz, K. Hansen, C. Hammer, J. Herchel, S. 
Janda, K. Janisch, M. Kayne, L Kemp!, K. Kirby C. LaBlssonlere, 
W. Leung, E. Macy. C. Martinez. J. Mau, T. McDonough. K. 
Melners, B. Miller, B. Nechtow, J. Okruch. F. Palm, M. L Pate, T. 
Portman, T. Rayl, B. Rlzzo, J. Rohlfing. B. Rude, C. Schmitt, T. 
Schramm, S, Simon, S. Stahl, L Starr, S. Tracy, A Tusslng, B. 
Van Staaldulnen. 

d. Salary Range: $40,000 

K. Adamczak, S. Ahrens, N. Alexander. C. Anderson. D. 
Anderson, J. Anderson, R. Arendsen, S. Baird. B. Barcus, B. 
Bartelt. M. Benton. S. Berg, M. Bernard!. J. Bertuccl, S. Best, M. 
Bilkey, J, Black, S. Bonnem, D. Brown, A Buckton, D. Burt, R. 



E. 
J. 



L 
R. 



R. 



K. 



Cahlll, C. Cappetle, M, Castellano, T. Church. C. Ciampa, El 
Conroy, E. Conway, A Cooper, L Cosmano, B. Crawford, J. 
Cromie, S. Crow, J. Cunningham, M. Dawson, S. Dicello, S. 
Doherty, M. Donahue, L Dougherty, S. Draglewicz, B. Drake, C. 
Drost, B. Dunbar, I. Dvorak, L Ekovich. S. Epstein, J. Farr, I. 
Feldman, S. Finn, D. Rrnbach, C. Floeter, K. Frischkorn, J. 
Gaertner, J. Galantha, M. Galbreath, J. Garbrecht, L Gerjol, J. 
Greene, B. Greenfield, D. Grimes, J. Grimes, S. Gundrum, S. 
Hamilton, L Harris, N. Hepker, C. Hoist, M. Horan, S. Horan, D. 
Horowitz, J, Howat, M. Huster, K. Johnson, L Johnson, S. 
Jozwiak, S. Kabak, K. Kaplan, J. Killinger, D. KJeinschmidt, L 
Kmichik, L Knezovich, A Kobeski, N. Kocal, T. Koch, J. Kopstein, 
B. Kotzin. M. Krause, T. Kuehl, C. Kwiatkowski, J. Langelund, P. 
J. Larsen, E. Lindal. D. Logan, M. Majeri, K. Manchester, J. 
March, K. McBreath, K. McDonnell, J. McDonald, P. McGaughy, 
J. Metzger, T. Millar, S. Miller, T. Moncada, J. Nelson, A Nietson; 
R. O'Connor, M. O'Hara, K. Olker, J. Omiatek, J. Ostrander, E. 
Owens, S. Paterson, D. Peck, M. Polfina, K. Price, M. Ouigley, J. 
Radaw, C. Rejc. C. Richardson, M. Ring. K. Ritchie, A Rizzolo, 
V. Ronayne, B. Rude, K. Ruder, B. Rudolph. D. Rue, J. Saflman, 
D. Schneider, J. Schullian, L Schutte, D. Shearer, J. Sheldon, J. 
Sirvertrust, J. Simmons, W. Sitz, C. Smith, J. Smith, M. Snyder, L 
Spangle, W. Spangle, B. Spangter, K. Spielman. A Stair, L 
Stone, C. Strum-Logsdon, N. Tanner, E. Thomas, T.Thourson, B. 
Tossey. P.Townsley, M.Tyler, R. Ullberg, E. Verbeten, M. Vinci. L 
Vinton, J. Vrabel, J. Waitz, J, Ward, K. Wheeler, L White, C. 
White. J.Wiech, K.WInandy, ICWorman, M. Worman. M.Wright, 
P. Wrlgrrt, K. Wysong. C. Yankus. B. Zailyk. 

.list the person, firm, or corporation which In the aggregate was 
paid $1,000 or more. These are payments in addition to previously 
listed wages or salaries. 

PERSON, FIRM, OR CORPORATIONAGGREGATE AMOUNT 
PAID 

3TH DAY CONSULTING 103650.00; A A LUTHERAN 8008.00; 
ABEL BUILDING RESTORATION 11000.00; ACADEMIC ADVAN- 
TAGE 1066.92; ACE HARDWARE 1388.53; ACE HARDWARE 
1005.04; ADVANTAGE LEARNING SYSTEM 1345.40; ADVAN- 
TAGE SUPPLY 2779.00; ADVANTAGE SUPPLY/PROCLEAN 
1875.00; ADVANCE VISUALS INC 1134.11; AETNA UFE INS & 
ANNUITY 20000.00; SUSAN AHRENS 4084.87; AIR CON 
11064.00; AIR FILTER SUPPLY. INC 2970.52; NANCY ALEXAN- 
DER 2777.74; ALLENDALE 4493.42; ALPHAGRAPHICS 1405.63; 
AMERICAN ACADEMIC SUPPLY 15268.83; AMERICAN 
EXPRESS 6760.23; AMERICAN EXPRESS FINANC. 12252.00; 
AMERICAN TELEPHONE & JACK 2195.00; AMERITECH 
88957.59; CAROLYN ANDERSON 2761.44; JANE ANDERSON 
2463.99; ANDERSON PEST CONTROL 1365.50; AON RISK 
RESOURCES 18473.00; A PLUS LASER CARTRIDGES 3178.72; 
APPLE COMPUTER INC. 259112.60; APTAK1SIC-TRIPP CCSD 
102 1371.00; ARAMARK CORP. 464713.31; RUTH N ARENDSEN 
2999.00; ASCD 1375.74; AT & T 6049.69; AUTOMATIC BUILDING 
34200.00; AVENEW 3322.00; BABBEY OFFICE MACHINES 
1500.00; BADE PAPER PRODUCTS 5569.30; SUE BAIRD 
2871.83; BAKER & TAYLOR 6617.27; BANK ONE 1875031.26; 
BANK OF WAUKEGAN 367570.00; PATTI BARCLAY 1759.76; 
BARBARA BARCUS 1582.00; BONNIE BARTELT 1532.89; SUE 
BARTUSKA 3038.21; BECKLEY-CARDY CO 9629.31; BELL 
INDUSTRIES INC. 1214.73; MARY BENTON 1327.50; SUE BERG 
1440.06; JANET BERTUCCI 2146.04; SUEANN BEST 1954.85; 
BHARDS PUBLISHING CO 1748.25; BIGFOOT ENTERPRISES 
15223.00; JEANNE BLECK 1391.25; SUE BONNEM 1255.89; THE 
BOOKMEN INC. 4020.57; BOSTON HIGASHI SCHOOL 92326.55; 
B & R ERECTORS 2145.00; THE BRIDGEWORK THEATER 
1800.00; BROKERS RISK PLACEMENT 6614.00; DAVID BROWN 
2704.00; BUREAU OF EDUC & RESEARCH 2850.00; DAVIDA 
BURT 1750.91; CHRISTINE CAPPELLE 3814.00; CAPSTONE 
PRESS INC. 1133.25; CARBIT PAINT CO 2483.20; MARLENE 
CAROLLO 2634.60; MARY CASTELLANO 2098.13; CDW COM- 
PUTER CENTERS 78584.02; CENTERPOINT ELECTRONICS 
1445.35; CELLULAR ONE - CHICAGO 1881.98; KAREN CENCU- 
LA 4439.60; CENTURY ELEC SUPPLY CO 1630.70; CENTURY 
LABS INC. 6197.35; CHEM-RITE PRODUCTS CO 3396.18; USA 
CHIAPPETTA 2002.44; CHILD'S PLAY TOURING 1200.00; TOM 
CHURCH 1 1 17.44; CLASSROOM CONNECT 1 130.08; CLERK OF 
THE CIRCUIT 13950.30; C.LI.C. 33551.00; COIL CLEANERS 
1180.00; COLLINS BACKFLOW SPEC. 14959.54; COMMON- 
WEALTH EDISON 27409.20; COMMONWEALTH EDISON 
285719.42; COMM. TRUST CREDIT UNION 88808.00; COMP ED 
36675.66; COMPU-CART INC 1 1316.00; CONDELL ACUTE CARE 
1470.00; EILEEN CONROY 2799.82; CONTRACT SERV REFER- 
EES 3000.00; EILEEN CONWAY 1373.57; ANNE COOPER 
2702.67; LESLIE COSMANO 2976.23; BARBARA CRAWFORD 
2785.80; CROCODILE PIE 1007.02; JOAN CROMIE 1312.97; 
MONICA DAWSON 2181.42; DEMCO 2053.66; DIAMOND LAKE 
DIST. #76 6037.43; DIVERSIFIED INVESTMENT 2099.90; 
DOMINIONS FINER FOODS 2633.97; EDWARD DON & COMPA- 
NY 4311.95; LORI DOUGHERTY 2877.10; SHARONLYNN 
DRAGIEWICZ 2484.86; BARRIE DUNBAR 2742.94; EBSCO SUB- 
SCRIPTION SERV. 2189.10; ETA 3425.41; EDUCATIONAL 
RESOURCES 6337.00; E & E SERVICE 1232.51; ERWIN 
EINHORN 4196.00; ELTON CORP 5878.69; SANDRA EPSTEIN 
1540.72; EQUI-VEST UNIT ANNUITY CO 4745.00; EVERYDAY 



LEARNING CORP. 40793.94; EVOY. KAMSCHULTE, JACOBS 
6200.00; JEANNE FARR 3178.48; FEDERAL 
RESERVE 6500.00; IDELLE FELDMAN 2912.61; SUSAN FINN 
1523.47; FIRST MIDWEST BANK 5195871.43; FIRST MIDWEST 
BANK 598234.29; FOLLETT LIBRARY BOOK CO 17298.60; ANrTA 
FOSTER 2506.28; FRANKS GLASS SERVICE 5614.50; FRATER- 
NAL ORDER OF POUCE 9300.00; FREY SCIENTIFIC CO 
1957.32; JOAN GALANTHA 5154.49; MARIA GAOS-MALZ 
3282.44; BETSY GEHLBACH 2121.12; GENERAL BINDING CORP 
1619.73; LINDSAY GERJOL 1116.00; GLENKIRK 18848.57; 
GOODMAN ELECTRIC 3242.86; GOODMAN ELECTRIC SUPPLY 
4978.43; GOPHER SPORT 1323.72; GRAHAM C-STORES CO 
16148.72; W. W. GRAINGER 1900.42; GRAPHIC 14 INC. 1249.20; 
GREAT BOOKS FOUNDATION 4818.64; BARBARA GREENFIELD 
2637.64; JAN GREENE 3949.58; GROUER EDUCATIONAL CORP. 
2241.38; GROLIER PUBLISHING 3497.66; SUE GUNDRUM 
1667.36; MEREDITH HALL 5140.27; HALLMARK MUSIC CO 
4978.40; KAREN HANSEN 2060.05; HARCOURT BRACE 
JOVANOVICH 1353.34; HARCOURT BRACE & CO 6342.64; 
LESLIE HARRIS 1057.24; HAWTHORN SCHOOL 
23593.51 .HAWTHORN MIDDLE SCHOOL 2079.85; HAWTHORN 
SCHOOL 8507.51; HAYES BOILER & MECHANICAL 4422.63; 
HEALTH PLAN MANAGEMENT 92279.35; HEARUHY & COMPA- 
NY 1741.88; RICHARD HEIM 1200.00; HELKE COMPANY 
32618.00; NELUE M HEPKER 2972.18; HERFF JONES INC. 
1568.07; HIGHSMiTH CO. INC. 2550.31; HINSHAW & CULBERT- 
SON 20272.21; HMO ILLINOIS 58041.67; CHARLA HOLST 
2075.96; HORACE MANN TSA 66088.85; SHARON HORAN 
2061.67; HORACE MANN 2150.45; HOUGHTON MIFFUN CO 
3t 436.33; LUC1U-E HOWARD 2822.76; JEFFREY M HOWAT 
2785.80*. ROBERT HUDSON -;iM93i; MARIttm-U'HUttTER 
1795.94; IASAP 2250.00; IEA/HEA 95153.04; IKON 1866.97; JLL 
ASSN OF SCHOOL BOARDS 6925.00; IL DEPT OF REVENUE 
350877.29; IL DEFT OF STATE POUCE 1 100.00; ILLINOIS COM- 
PUTING EDUC. 1418.00; IL MUNICIPAL RETIRE. FUND 
239104.20; IL STATE BOARD OF EDUC. 4349.00; ILL WOOD 
FIBER PRODUCTS 2700.00; IMPREST FUND DIST #73 3816.16; 
IMRF VOL LIFE 3240.00; INTERNTNL FIRE EQUIPMENT 
14004.43; JACKSON NATIONAL 22039.94; STACY JANDA 
1116.34; JOHNSON CONTROLS 18501,18; LESLIE JOHNSON 
1731.68; SUZANNE JOZWIAK 3498.45; STEVEN M. JULIUS. 
PH.D. 2531.25; KAREN KAPLAN 2565.20; KARNES MUSIC CO 
2180.72; MICHELLE KAYNE 1718.96; W R KELSO COMPANY 
309666.00; KEMPER INVESTORS 92198.52; KEMPER INVEST. 
5879.16; USA KEMPF 1175.61; KENDALL/HUNT PUBL 1490.15; 
JAN KIUJNGER 2252.44; DEBRA K1RK1NG 61998.75; K & M 
PRINTING 13455.00; K & M MARKETING 1564.00; UNDA KNE- 
ZOVICH 2801 .24; THOMAS KOCH 3034.01; ROSEMARY KONEN 
3272.34; JEAN KOPSTEIN 3161.25; KRANZ INC 7879.31; MARY 
KRAUSE 1325.93; KRUG-NORTHWEST ELECT MTRS 1250.80; 
CHRISTINE KWIATKOWSKI 4186.29; LAB RESOURCES 4260.40; 
LAIDLAW TRANSIT INC 1183153.33; LA1DLAW - ATTN: SANDY 
BLACK 231651.78; LANTER COMPANY 3736.26; LARSON COM- 
PANY 1579.10; PHYLLIS LARSON 2002.44; GREG LARSON 
SPORTS. INC. 2465.95; LA SALLE NATIONAL BANK 659096.13; 
LAKESHORE LEARNING MAT. 1440.04; LAWSON PRODUCTS 
INC 1949.47; LCESC 9102,25; LAKE COUNTY GRADING CO 
209295.00; LAKE COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS 119084.05; LAKE 
COUNTY RAPP 1114.00; LEARNING LINKS 2007.28; LEARNING 
ZONE/LOW FAT 1101.99; ELISABETH LEE KMICHICK 2134.46; 
LEGAT ARCHITECT 208862.60; LEVIN BROS. PAPER CORP. 
3491.40; LIBERTYV1LLE DIST. 70 17913.72; L1BERTYVILLE 
SEWING CTR 4277.80; LIBRARY VIDEO COMPANY 1 156.77; UB- 
ERTYVILLE TILE-CARPET 1645.00; LUCENT TECHNOLOGIES 
4642,70; LUCENT TECHNOLOGIES 4827.98; LYNWOOD SIGN 
COMPANY 1165.00; LYONS MUSIC 3234.00; WILLIAM V 
MACGILL & CO. 1041.45; A J MAGGIO COMPANY 6308467.00; 
MARILYN MAJERI 2908.76; ARTHUR A MAUNOWSKJ 1050.00; 
KATHY MANCHESTER 1200.78; MANHARD CONSULTING 
4318.00; DENISE MARTIN 2487.53; MAR JO GRAPHICS 2725.51; 
MARK'S PLUMBING 1160.14; JENNIE MC DONALD 3046.17; 
PENNY MC GAUGHY 2945.90; MCGRAW-HILL 25750.70; 
MCGRAW-HILL 16494.78; KARRIE MEINERS 1441.95; MENARD 
INC. 1029.49; ANNE MEO 1862.80; MIDWEST SHOP SUPPLIES 
1774.26; MIDWEST VISUAL EQPT CO 3100.06; GLEN MIKA 
11002.40; THOMAS L MILLAR 1252.61; MINNESOTA MEMORY 
1004.95; MODERN LEARNING PRESS 1 446.86; TARA MONCADA 
1432.81; DIANE MOTLEY 2626.99; MUNDELEIN SCHOOL DIST 
$75 6037.43; NATL INTERNTL ROOFING 2377.00; NATIONWIDE 
LIFE INS CO 19280.00; NASCO 3711.13; NATL ASS 

PRNCPLS 6380.10; NATL EDUCATIONAL SERVC 5829.26; 
NATIONWIDE TECHNOLOGIES 117610.97; NIHIP 853012.62; 
NORTH AMERICAN PAPER CO 1579.60; NORTHERN UFE 
INSURANCE 79429.76; NORTH SHORE GAS CO 4192.24; 
NORTH TOWN MECHANICAL SVC 1627.99; NYSTROM 1024.99; 
ROBIN D. O'CONNOR 2847.55; ADELE ODOM 1539.36; OFFICE 
MAX 6103.48; OFFICE PLUS OF 23728.67; KAREN OLKER 
1280.00; OMNI YOUTH SERVICES 1600.00; FRANCES PALM 
2002 44; SUZANNE PATERSON 21 55.87 

5117794.75; PEARSON EDUCATION 4362.06; DONNA J PECK 
2928.71; PEOPLES ENERGY SERVICES 27192.76; PEPPER OF 

Continued on next page 



■ 



... ... HMMI 



■>■■»■ i an i 



"■*•••*»■■■« 



C1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Novembers, 1999 



Continued from previous page 

CHICAGO 1371.63; PERMA BOUND 6985.15; RW. PETERSEN & 
CO 3559,00; PHONIC EAR 4874.25; JESS J PORRES 3262.92; 
POSTMASTER 13137.89; POSTMASTER-MUNDELEIN 1092.44; 
PREMIER SUPPLY INC 1212.20; PRENTICE HALL 9229.61; KAY 
PRICE 2002.44; PRIDE 2517.50; PROVISOR PROMOTIONS tNC 
2125.70; PRUDENTIAL INVESTMENTS 7655.96; PSYCHOLOGY 
CAL CORP 1082.13; QUILL CORP 17688.27; MARGARET 
QUIGLEY 2733.16; RAND MCNALLY AND CO 3706.38; REGENT 
BOOK CO. 1 1 56.66; CHERYL S. REJC 2281 .1 7; RELIASTAR LIFE 
2516.80; RENAISSANCE CHICAGO HOTEL 2661 .40; R & G CON- 
SULTANTS 24871.25; CAROL RICHARDSON 3091.68; RIGBY 
EDUCATION 2023.80; KARREN RITCHIE 2524.70; RIVERSIDE 
PUBL 1225,22; ROBBINS, SCHWARTZ, NICHOLAS 26613.22; 
ROCHESTER MIDLAND 2248.97; ROCKTON SCHOOL DIST 140 
4796.71; JULIE ROLFING 1280.00; JACKIE ROLIARDI 3000.00; 
KATHY RUDER 3019.10; DIANE RUE 3757.22; JEANNINE SALT- 
MAN 3064.99; SAX ARTS & CRAFTS 6689.24; SCHOLASTIC INC. 



1858.27; SCHOOL COMMUNICATIONS 13709.25; SCHOOL 
NURSE SUPPLY 1835.21; SCHOOL TECH INC 1196.35; TONI A 
SCHRAMM 1 188.99; SCHOOL SPECIALTY INC 22755.35; JOYCE 
SCHULLIAN 3074.93; LAURIE SCHUTTE 2333.52; SCIENCE KIT 
& BOREAL LABS 1334.29; SDR 1849.00; SEARS COMMERCIAL 
CR 1299.68; SECURITYLINK FROM 2592.00; SELF 47701.00; 
JOAN SHELDON 3033.43; SHUR-WAY MOVING & CARTAGE 
2972.00; JOAN SIMMONS 3064.03; CATHERINE SMITH 1043.40; 
JERI SMITH 2617.93; SUE ANN SMITH 4971.46; SOCIETY FOR 
DEV EDUCATION 1171.00; SOUTHWEST L C FILM CO-OP 
8175.00; LAURA SPANGLE 1889.63; WILLIAM SPANGLE 2682.06; 
SPECIAL ED 1000347.32; SPORTTIME 1025.79; MATTHEW 
SRIVER 2000.00; STEVENSON LEARNING SKILLS 1406.55; ST 
FRANCIS SCHOOL FOR 26563.46; SUPERIOR PAVING INC 
11825.00; NORMA TANNER 1575.87; TEACHERS RETIREMENT 
SYS 1396300.10; TEACHER'S DISCOVERY 11 98.62; TEACHERS 
RETIREMENT SYST. 25554.82; TECHNOLOGY RESOURCE 
CENTR 2200.50; TELEX COMMUNICATIONS 3078.50; TEMPER- 
ATURE EQUIPMENT 1300.00; TENG & ASSOCIATES INC 



1522.50; TERRACON 42740,40; THIS 79935.87; MARY E 
THOMAS 2410.31; TIMCO 94239.00; PHYLLIS TOWNSLEY 
2770.64; DONNA TRIPI 3574.95; TRS 2 + 2 185522.66; 
MARYNELLE TYLER 1896,17; ULTRA PRINTING 5794.05; UMB- 
DENSTOCK ELECTRIC 4407.11; UNUM LIFE INSURANCE 
40234.04; UNITED VISUAL INC. 23412.09; USAA TRANSFER 
AGENCY CO 25457.00; VALIC 105478.00; VAUC 28071 4.32; VAN- 
GUARD FIDUCIARY TRUST 95691.92; ELIZABETH VERBETEN 
2222.65; VFP FIRE SYSTEMS 1032.00; VILLAGE PRESS INC 
2667.95; ELIZABETH VINTON 2588.91; JUDY WAITZ 5065.95; 
JUDI WARD 3757,65; WASTE MANAGEMENT - NW 8054.28; 
WAUKEGAN TIRE CO 2868.68; WHATS IN A NAME 1183.50; 
CHRISTINE WHITE 3162.87; LOIS WHITE 2382.24; KAREN 
WINANDY 1043.00; WINNEBAGO 2822.06; LISA WINTERS 
2358.69; WORLD ALMANAC EDUCATION 1081.82; KATHLEEN 
WORMAN 2814.99; WRIGHT GROUP 11169.19; XPEDX 
18711.50; DR. YOUSSEF YOMTOOB 1808.25; GARY ZABILKA 
1261.35; BARBARA ZAILYK 1321.40; SUSAN ZOOK 1668.39; 
'OK'S FLOORS & MORE INC 9631.71; 32150756.67 



ASSETS 

CURRENT ASSETS (100) 
i.Cash (Accounts 101 through 105) 
Other Accrued Assets (GAAP) 

2. (Attach Itemization) 

3. Taxes Receivable (GAAP) 

4. Accounts Receivable (GAAP) 

5. Loan to Educational Fund 
Loan to Operations and 

6. Maintenance Fund 

7. Loan to Transportation Fund 
Loan to Fire Prevention and 

8. Safety Fund 

9. Loan to Other Funds 

10. Inventory 

11. Investments 

Other Current Assets 

12. (Attach Itemization) 

13. TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 



ACCT. 
NO. 



STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UAB1UTIES ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTIONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION June 30, 1999 

OPERATIONS BOND MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT/ SfTEANO CONSTRUCTION' 



EDUCATIONAL 
$39,410 



AND MAINTENANCE 

$4,731,075 



AND INTEREST 
$1,917,640 



TRANSPORTATION 

$380,994 



SOCIAL SECURITY 
$120,699 



CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT 



$4,534,280 



WORKING CASH 
$11,359,930 



RENT 



RRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 



110 
120 
151 

152 
153 

154 
155 
170 
160 

199 



I 



39,410 4,731,075 1,917,640 380,994 120.699 4,534,280 11,509.930 

'Line 2 should include accounts 130, 140, 162, 181, 192 

NOTE: The data needed for the completion of this page can be obtained from the Illinois School District Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-35) or Joint Agreement Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-60). 

STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UABIUTIES ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTIONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION Jurw 30, 1999 
OPERATIONS BOND UUNKM RETIREMENT/ SITE AND CCNSTRXTKW' 

EDUCATIONAL AND MAINTENANCE AND INTEREST TRANSPORTATION S0OAL SECURITY CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT WORKING CASH 



ACCT 
NO. 



UABIUTIES 

AND FUND BALANCE 
CURRENT UABIUTIES (406) 

1. Accrued Liabilities (GAAP) 
Corporate Personal Property 
Replacement Tax Anticipation 

2. Notes Payable 

3. Anticipation Warrants Payable 

4. Anticipation Notes Payable 

5. Teachers' Orders Payable 
State Aid Anticipation 

6. Certificates Payable 

7. Loan Irom Educational Fund 
Loan Irom Operations 

8. and Maintenance Fund 

9. Loan from Transportation Fund 

10. Loan from Working Cash Fund 

1 1 . Payroll Deductions Payable 
Deferred Revenue 

12. (GAAP) 
Due lo Activity Fund 

13. Organizations 
Other Current Liabilities 

14. (Attach Herniation) 
15. TOTAL CURRENT UABIUTIES 

16. Reserved Fund Balance 

17. Unreserved Fund Balance 704 (206,692) 4,731,075 1.917.640 
TOTAL CURRENT UABIUTIES 

18. AND FUND BALANCE 39.410 4.731.075 1,917.640 
•Une12 should include accounts 402. 411-415, 420, 441, 442, 461 

NOTE: The data needed for the completion of this page can be obtained from the Illinois School District Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-35) or Joint Agreement Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-60) 



RENT 



RRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 



406 




407 




408 




409 




410 




431 




432 




433 




434 


150.000 


450 


71 



474 

480 

499 

703 

704 



150.071 

96.031 

(206,692) 



380,994 



380.994 



120.699 
120.699 



4.534.280 
4334.280 



11.509,930 
11509.930 



STATEMENT OF REVENUES RECEIVED/REVENUES, EXPENDITURES DISBURSED/EXPENDITURES, OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES), AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCES FOR THE YEAR ENDING Jurw 30, 1999 


ACCT. 




OPERATIONS 


BOND 




MUMORH. RETIREMENT/ 


SITE AND CONSTRUCTION! 




RRE PREVENTION 


DESCRIPTION NO. 


EDUCATIONAL 


AND MAINTENANCE 


AND INTEREST 


TRANSPORTATION 


SOCIAL SECURITY 


CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT 


WORKING CASH RENT 


AN0 SAFETY 


1. Local Sources 1000 


$16,488,037 


$2,658,736 


S2.B4B.275 


793.005 


332,927 


664,422 


404,264 -0- 


■0- 


Row Through Revenue Irom 


















2, One LEA to Another LEA 2000 


■O 


•0- 




■0- 


-0- 








3. State Sources 3000 


1,783,200 


•0- 


•0- 


802,098 


-0- 


-0- 


■0- 


-0- 


4. Federal Sources 4000 


704,354 


4.147 






* 


-O 




-0- 


TOTAL DIRECT 


■ 
















5. REVENUE/RECEIPTS 


18.975,591 


2,662,883 


2.848.275 


1.595,103 


332.927 


664.422 


-o 4. 


-0- 


Receipts/Revenues for 


















6. On-Behalf of Payments • 


1,320,297 












■0- 


•0- 


7. TOTAL RECEIPTS/REVENUES 


20,295,888 


2,662,883 


2,848.275 


1,595.103 


332.927 


664.422 


404,264 -O 


* 


DISBURSEMENTS/EXPENDITURESFuncl No. 


















8. Instruction 1000 


12,092.067 








61,092 








9. Support Services 2000 


5,231,199 


1,740.382 




1.442,703 


219.751 


7478,368 




■0- 


10, Community Services 3000 


•0- 


-0- 




•0- 


* 








1 1 . Nonprogrammed Charges 4000 


1,162,411 


■fr 


12,075 


'17,914 


44.618 


-0- 




■0- 


12. Debt Services 5000 


4> 


•0- 


2,901,697 


•0- 


■0- 








TOTAL DIRECT DISBURSEMENTS/ 


















13. EXPENDITURES 


18.485.677 


1,740,382 


2,913,772 


1,460,617 


325,461 


7,378,368 


O- 


■0- 


Disbursements/Expenditures for 


















14. On-Behall Payments 


1,320,297 


-0- 


•0- 


■0- 


■0- 


O- 


•0- 


0- 


TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS 


















15. EXPENDITURES 


19,805,974 


1.740,382 


2,913,772 


1,460.617 


325,461 


7,378,368 


-0- 


■0 


Excess of Direct Receipts/Revenues 








. 










Over (Under) Direct Disbursements/ 


















16. Expenditures 


489,914 


922,501 


(65,497) 


134,486 


7,466 - 


(6,713,946) 


404.264 -0- 


* 


OTHER FINANCING SOURCES ANDAccL 


















(USES) No. 


















1 7. Olher Prancing Sources 7000 


1,035 


■0- 


■0- 


•0- 


•0- 


* -0- 


■0- 


•0- 


1 8. Other Rnancing (Uses) 6000 


•0- 


•0- 


•0- 


■0- 


.0. 


■0- 


■0- 


■0- 


TOTAL OTHER FINANCING 


















19. SOURCES AN0 (USES) 


1,035 


•0* 


■0- 


•0- 


•0- 


•0- 


■0- 4> 


■o- ; 


Excess of Receipts/Revenue and 


















Olher Financing Sources Over (Under) 


















20. DisbVExp. and Olher Financing Uses 


$490,949 


922,501 


(65,497) 


134,486 


7,466 


(6,713.946) 


404,264 -0- 


-0- 


21 . FUND BALANCES -July 1, 1998 


(601,610) 


3,808,574 


1,983,137 


246,508 


113,233 


11,248.226 


. 11,105,666 




Other Changes In Fund Balances 

00 Inrfoscoc /nAPfoacftCi 










, 








23. FUND BALANCES -June 30, 1999'(1 10.661) 4.731,075 


1,917,640 


380,994 


120,699 


4.534.280 


11,509,930 


■0- -o- 





■< 



GASB Statement No. 24: Accounting and financial Reporting for Certain Grants and Other Financial Assistance. 

NOTE: The data needed for the completion ol pages 5 and 6 can be obtained from the Illinois School District Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-35) or Joint Agreement Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-60). 



1199A-2997-LB 
November 5, 1999 






■<•»» 



LB 

J99 



Novembers, 1999 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C 1 3 



.„.,«™ FUBUC NOTICE 

VILLAGE OP ROUND LAKE PABKTREA8URER8 REPORT 
FISCAL YEAR ENDED: APRIL 30, 1999 
BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 1 15424 86 



REVENUES: 

645.62: 

VEHICLE UCENSE 



PROPERTY TAXES 128, 908.19; SALES TAX 324, 
MUNICIPAL UTILITY TAX 259, 578.28: 



20,880.00: TRUCK UCENSE 6,840.00: BUSINESS 
UCENSE 11.680.00; FRANCHISE UCENSE • IL BELL 

29.441.48: BUILDING PERMITS 

44/762.00: OCCUPANCY PERMITS 
4.430.00: OTHER PERMITS & FEES 2.257.18: STATE 

INCOMETAX 432,281.50: REPLACEMENT TAX 3,008.37: 

LANOFILL AGREEMENT 60.00000: COPS GRANT 
91.766.50: COURT FINES 73,839.50: 
ORDINANCE VIOLA- TIONS 14,077.18; GARBAGE 

CHARGES 158.231.91: 
INTEREST INCOME 38.470.41: EQUIPMENT RENTAL 

20,109.40: OTHER REVENUES 8,951.88; BILLED EXPENSE 
40480.72: RECOVERY OF COSTS 48.568.16; MEG REIM- 
BURSMENT 35,595.04: 
TOTAL REVENUES 1,848.88140 

LESS-EXPENOITURES 1,391 484.22 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 570.822.14 

EXPENDITURES: 

AT&T 71.85: HOWARD JENS 253.28: 1ST STATE BANK ROUND LAKE 
128443.87: A-TIRE COUNTY SERVICE, INC 39,841.10: ABC RENTAL 
18235: ACE HARDWARE HOME CENTER 2.097.54: ADOLPH KIEFER 
AND ASSOCIATES 1.188.78: ADVANTA FINANCIAL 3.647.40: ADVERTIS- 
ER NETWORK 281.25: AFFORDABLE ROOFING SUPPLY, INC 8,983.00; 
AFLAC 11416.75; AL FALCO 520.00: ALAN HEPNER 750.00: ALAN ESLER 
230.00: ALAN WELK 240.00: ALBERT LWYSOCKI 94.427 .37: ROBERT E. 
ALECKSON 43.01934: ALUED CENTRAL SECURITY 45.00: ALTMANS 
FLORIST 251.50: CASSANDRA M. AMANN 102.38: AMERICAN MUNICI- 
PAL SOFTWARE 600.00: AMERICAN RED CROSS 30.00: AMERfTECH 
10.895.59: ANIMAS VETERINARY CUNIC 99.25: ANNA ESTRADA 105.00: 
ANT10CH AUTO PARTS 274.07: ARMOR SYSTEMS CORPORATION 8.33: 
AT4T CONSUMER LEASE SERVICES 23.95: ATLAS-MARTIN FIRE EXTIN- 
GUISHER 324.11: AUTO TRIM DESIGN 360.00: BARBS FLORIST & 
GREENHOUSE 55.00: BAT OFFICE PRODUCTS 49.14: ILA M. BAUER 
9,120.00: BEE CONSULTING & COMPUTER CO. 800.00: BILL POIRIER 
25.00: BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD 73,795.65: DIANNE L BONNER 
3,674.00: BROGAN'S AWARDS & SPORTSWEAR 24.50: BROWNING-FER- 
RIS INDUSTRIES 156.903.73: BRUCE JOHNSON 150.00: BUILDING OFFI- 
CIALS & ADMINISTR 120.00: DANIEL J. BURCH 34.108.71: BURRIS 
EQUIPMENT 1.035.30: CAROUEST OF ROUND LAKE 38.05: CDW 160.44: 
CELLULAR ONE 7,081.69. CENCOM E-9-1-1 78.282.54: DIANA A CESSNA 
11,794.08: CHAIN O LAKES LUMBER 109.26: CHAIN 0' LAKES CHORUS 
75.00: CHARUE PAYETTE 150.00: CLARENCE KROPP 25.00: CLARK 
ENVIRONMENTAL MOSQUITO 8.216.00: CLASSIC PRINTERY 3.236.61: 
CLC ENTERPRISES 4,757.92: CUEN - DICKERT GLASS 232.25: CM 
FINANCIAL 564.75: COLLEGE OF LAKE COUNTY 180.00: CDW COMPUT- 
ER CENTERS. INC. 147.00: COMMONWEALTH EDISON 7.953.51: COM- 
MUNITY YOUTH NETWORK 500.00: CONSUMERS COOPERATIVE 
9.875.00: COPLEY NEWSPAPERS 164.25: CORKY*S CATERING 343.32: 
COST/COPY CONSULTANTS, INC. 467.90: COUNTY COLLECTOR 75.00: 
COUNTY OF LAKE RADIO 166.31: CRIME PREVENTION RESOURCES 
B5.00: CRICHTON RENTALS 750.00: CURRAN CONTRACTING COMPANY 
75.11: CUSTOM VEHICLE SYSTEM, INC 1.467.20: DAN BURCH 50.00: 
DAN SUCHOWSK) 300.00: DANIEL VE IT 28.902.96: DAN THE KEY MAN 
54.00: DAVE STRITTER 100.00: DEBBIE RIEGER 30.00: ERNAN T. 
DELAROSA 24,000.70: DELAWARE COATINGS 1,038.60: DEVERY ENGI- 
NEERING. INC 21.720.00: DIANA CESSNA 384.01: DICTAPHONE 
2.54 1 27: DON'S ELECTRICAL 65.65: DONALD GARDNER 25.00: DONALD 
OTTO 52438: MICHAEL A DVORAK 2,1 60.00: EAGLE FLAG AND BANNER 
CO. 320.00: EDWARD DON A COMPANY 81.04: EMERGENCY MANAGE- 
MENT CONFERENCE 120.00: HUMANA, INC. 14,709.36: ERNAN 
DELAROSA 25.00: ANNA ESTRADA 2.160.00: ALPHONSE S. FALCO: THE 
FINER UNE 484.15: SCOTT FIRNBACH 38.617.79: FISCHER BROS. 
CONST. CO. INC. 1.800.00: FORTES GRAND CORP. 395.00: FORT DEAR- 
BORN UFE INSURANCE 1.913.43: FOX VALLEY SYSTEMS INC. 448.78: 
FRED PRYOR SEMINARS 195.00: FUTURISTIC HOME BUILDERS 596,00: 
GALL'S INC. 1.499.24: DONALD D. GARDINER 7.375.00; GENESIS 
GRAPHICS 728.00: GEORGE JOHNSON 250.00: GLOBAL COMPUTER 
SUPPLIES 68.52: GOVERNMENTAL ACCOUNTING. INC. 19.860.00: 
GRAYSLAKE FEED SALES INC 202.50: GREAT LAKES FIRE 4 SAFETY 
493 22- GROWER EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY 2.068.34: LAURIE S. HANLEY 
221.00; HARRIS BANK 816.96: HARRISON LAW OFFICES. PC. 12.000.00: 
HERBS USED AUTO PARTS. INC. 1.000.00: HIGHLAND GREEN NURS- 
ERY. INC. 300.00: HOLLY PRESS 359.00: HOWARD JENS 26.969.21: ICV 
DATA CENTER. INC. 1.401.25: ILA BAUER 4.250.72: ILA M. BAUER 51.15: 
ILL MUN. RETIREMENT FUND 11.049.24: ILLINOIS FIRE & POUCE 
225 00: ILUNOIS DEPT OF REVENUE 16.225.76: ILUNOIS MUNICIPAL 
LEAGUE 65.00: ILLINOIS MUNICIPAL LEAGUE 691.00: ILLINOIS NATOA 
60.00- ILLINI POWER PRODUCTS 90.08: INDUSTRIAL TOWEL & UNI- 
FORM, INC 1,180.17: INTERWEB 179.40: INTERQUEST INC. U.SA. 59.90; 
IRVING ELLEFSEN & SON 145.00: JACK FROST IRON 175.00; J.C.WHIT- 
NEY & CO. 129,28: JEAN MCCUE 465.00: HOWARD JENS 15.973.00: JIM 
HARGROVE 230.00: JIM LINDGREN 2.250.00: JOHN A WATERHOUSE 
140 00: JOHN R.TEUBERT 40500: JOHN SPOT 274.11: BRUCE N.JOHN- 
SON 64 52020: JON WILTBERGER 774.72: JOSEPH DELLASEGA 108.26: 
JUSTICE PLANNING 8 MANAGEMENT 300.00: KALE UNIFORMS 
1 708 72: KEN WICH 50.00: KENNETH E. SCHNUR SR. 150.00: MELANIE 
KESSLER 2.400.00: KEVIN MAGEE 75.00: LAURIE B. KING 710.14: 
KINKO'S 183.95: ELOISE KRON 753.26: CLARENCE KROPP 4,774.00: 
KURT KRANKE 130,00: LAKE COUNTY FIGHTING BACK 20.00: COUNTY 
OF LAKE 10 00: LAKE COUNTY MUNICIPAL LEAGUE 1,673.92: LAKE 
COUNTY RECORDER 435.00: LAKE COUNTY SHERIFFS DEFT. 150.00: 
LAKE COUNTY RABIES CONTROL 1.392.00: LAKE FOREST HOSPITAL 
424 75: LAKELAND COMMUNICATION SERVICE 59.00: LAKELAND COM- 
MUNITY BANK 29,507.68: LAKELAND PUBUSHERS INC 525.96: LAKE- 
SIDE PEST CONTROL SERVICE 204,00: LAKE COUNTY RAPP 140.00: 
UNDA LUCASSEN 682.69: LAKE COUNTY FOUR WHEEL DRIVE 250.00: 
UNDA M. LUCASSEN 3.195.09: LUCENT TECHNOLOGIES INC. 589.44: 
LURIE GLASS 352.00: KEVIN J. MAGEE 47.551.82: MARILEE LUCASSEN 
40 00: MARATHON ASHLAND PETROLEUM 209.19: MARK KOBART 30.00: 
MARILEE LUCASSEN 710.00: JEAN M. MCCUE 2.160.00: MCI 2.581.13: 
MELANIE KESSLER 1,365.00: MELLON FIRST UNITED LEASING 
3 025.68: MELVIN HOFF 110.00: MENARDS 170.95: MICHAEL A DVORAK 
60.00: MID AMERICA TITLE COMPANY 400.00: MIDAS MUFFLER AND 
BRAKE SHOP 814.55: MIKE DVORAK 255.00: MIKE ROBINSON 150.00: 
MISS ROUND LAKE AREA PAGENT 25.00: MOBILECOMM 2.389.92: 
MOTOROLA INC. 660.00; LAKE COUNTY CLERK 20.00: MUNICIPAL 
CLERKS OF ILLINOIS 110.00: MUNICIPAL ELECTRONICS 293.00: 
MENARDS-FOX LAKE 480.f7: NATIONAL ASSOC OF TOWN WATCH 
25 00- NATIONAL INFORMATION DATA CENTER 36.90: NATIONAL FIRE 
PROTECTION ASSC. 199.95: NORMA J. NELSON 16.097.36: NEXTEL 
5 368.39: NORMA NELSON 685.13: NORTHEASTERN ILUNOIS PLAN- 
NING 29900: NORTHEAST MULT1 REGIONAL 175.00: NORTHERN ILU- 
NOIS POUCE ALARM 395.00; NOTARIES ASSOCIATION OF IL INC 8.00: 
NOTARY PUBUC ASSOC. OF ILUNO 82.00: TINA O'ROURKE 1.080.00: 
OFFICE MAX 1.422.94: ORIENTAL TRADING 178.20 DONALD OTTO 
29 131.10: P F PETTIBONE & COMPANY 1,574.33: BETHANY J. PACK- 
HEISER 450.14: PARAMOUNT ELECTRIC 256.08: PAT LANNAN I 200.00: 
PATRICK SUCHOWSK! 75.00: PEP BOYS 215.94; PETPRINTS, INC. 14.75: 
PETTY CASH - RLP POUCE DEPT. 1,231.11: PITNEY BOWES 560.60: 
PIZZA PLACE 221.61: WILUAM E. POIRIER 1.787.60: POUCE PENSION 
FUND 23.883.55: PORT SUPPLY 351.44: POSTMASTER ROUND LAKE 
3 707 43: QUILL CORPORATION 3.455,67: OUINLAN PUBUSHING CO.. 
INC 145 00 RADICOM BUSINESS COMMUNICATION 2.942.60: RAM 
RENTAL 7M.4^RAMS-FIE 118.80: RAMPCO 50.97: RANDY REUTER 



50.00: RAY CHERRON & CO. INC. 349.55: ROK SPECIALTIES, INC. 355.70: 
RELIABLE OFFICE SUPPUES 103.89: RANDY R. REUTER 42,980.98; RIC 
MAR INDUSTRIES INC 180.41: RICHARD KENYON 25.00: RICHARDS 
CHICKEN 250,00: RIVIERA FINANCE 285.10: ROUND LAKE SR. HIGH 
SCHOOL 35.00: ROBERT ALECKSON 150.00: MICHAEL C. ROBINSON 
55.084,23: ROCKEN8ACH CHEVROLET 2430: ROGAN"S SHOES 333.49: 
ROGANS SHOES 225.23; ROLF C, CAMPBELL & ASSOCIATES 8,759.29: 
ROLUNS JEWELRY 12140: ROUND LAKE PARK - PETTY CASH 1,159.93: 
ROUND LAKE PARK POUCE PENSION 5.26141: ROUND LAKE AREA 
CHAMBER OF COM 350.00: ROUND LK PARK POUCE PEN. 145.21: ROY 
SAUNAS 350.00; ROYALE TRUCK & AUTO SALVAGE 280.00; RUBEN 
BETANCOURTH 131.74: RYDIN DECAL 835.80: SAM"S CLUB 1,083.29: 
GEORGE SCHERER JR 2,205.00: CHRISTINE SCHWABENLENDER 
839.51: SCOTT FIRNBACH 150.00: SEARS COMMERCIAL CREDIT CARD 
CENTRA 309.90: SHEPARD CHEVORLET. INC. 15.70: SHOP WITH A COP 
2.200.00: SHORE GALLERIES.- INC. 229.98: SIGN CENTRAL 60.00. 
GRAYSLAKE AUTO SUPPLY 43838: JOEY J. SMITH 754.00: SPEER 
FINANCIAL, INC. 500.00: STANLEY BAUER 350.00: MICHAEL P. STACHU- 
LA 1,065.90: MICHAEL A STAGNER 540.00: SUBURBAN GAS SERVICE 
9.01: DAN E. SUCHOWSKI 25.667.40: PATRICK J. SUCHOWSK!: TECH- 
STAR AMERICA CORPORATION 600.00: JOHN R. TEUBERT 2,160.00: 
KHAUA THAYASUT 35,222.00: JASON THAYER 51.76: THE NEWS SUN 
25Z45: THOMAS MCGUIRE & ASSOC, LTD. 5,775.52: TINA W1LUAMS 
105.00: TINA O'ROURKE 155.00: TM SCREEN SPECIALTIES 1.143.00: 
TO.P.S. IN DOG TRAINING 1, 772.00: TOPSOIL SUPPLY INC. 
468.00: TREASURER, STATE OF ILUNOIS 2457.68: UNL CENTER FOR 
LEADERSHIP DEV. 158.00. UNOCAL 6,909.10: USOA SUBSCRIPTIONS 
189.60: VAC SERVICE CORP. 7139: VALLEY CASTING INC. 200.00: 
DANIEL R. VEIT 19,1 2338: VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE PARK 37500: WAL- 
GREEN DRUG STORE 299.29: WALMART 107.64: WARNING UTES OF 
ILUNOIS INC 407.93: WU INDUSTRIES, INC. 838.27: WEAR GUARD 
436.00: AUCIA A WEBER 134.89: WIC INVESTMENTS LTD. 105.00: KEN- 
NETH J. WICH 7,151.97:TiNA M. WILUAMS 30.54130: JON C. WILTBERG- 
ER 36,400.00: WINDY CITY UNIFORMS 58.97: WISCONSIN DEPT OF 
REVENUE 1,499.88: WISCONSIN DEPT. OF REVENUE 20.00: YELLOW 
PAGES 197.00: 2URAWSKJ TREE & NURSERY, INC 300.00: 
LESS • PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUDED ABOVE: 
232.098.23: 

GENERAL CORPORATE TOTAL 
139148442 
MOTOR FUEL TAX FUND 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 

REVENUES; MOTOR FUEL TAX 

130,844.77: INTEREST: INCOME 

7,684.26: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS - EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 

AMSTON SUPPLY, INC. 11,016.35: CURRAN CONTRACTING COMPANY 
5.731.47: DEVERY ENGINEERING. INC 2,900.00: IMC SALT INC. 
14.091.26: RAY SCHRAMER & CO 1.60230: RIC MAR INDUSTRIES INC. 
242.65: SKOKIE VALLEY ASPHALT 51.00: TOPSOIL SUPPLY INC 330.00: 
LESS - PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUDED ABOVE: 
34.965.40CR: 

MOTOR FUEL TAX FUND TOTAL 
70,930.63 
I.M.R.F. FUND 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 

REVENUES: PROPERTY TAX 65.15657: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS - EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 

1ST STATE BANK ROUND LAKE 59.16334: ILL. MUN. RETIREMENT 
FUND 14,557.09: LESS • FAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUD- 
ED ABOVE: 1 1,943.93: 

I.M.R.F. FUND TOTAL 

61.776.52 

UABIUTY INSURANCE 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 
REVENUES: PROPERTY TAX 59.1 4288: 
TOTAL REVENUES 
LESS • EXPENDITURES 
ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 

RISK FUND 26.330.00: MOLIDOR INSURANCE 
PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUDED 



141.873.87 



138,529.03 

70,930.63 

209.47237 



17,106.08 

65.156.57 
61,77632 
20.486.13 



2.60334 

59.i42.ea 

56.000.00 
5.746.42 



3.367.99 

12,027.44 

15.300.00 

95.43 



12,11136 

32,341.53 
30.456.28 
13,996.61 



10.804,44 

125.672.64 

122,090.00 

14387.08 



FUND TOTAL 



491.60330 



ILLINOIS PUBLIC 
37,186.00: LESS - 
ABOVE: 7.516.00: 

UABIUTY INSURANCE TOTAL 

56.000.00 
AUDIT FUND 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 

REVENUES; PROPERTY TAXES 12.027.44: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS - EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 
VEATCH. RICH & NADLER 15.300.00: 

AUDIT FUND TOTAL 

15.300.00 

POUCE PROTECTION 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 

REVENUES: PROPERTY TAXES 32.341.53: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS-EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 

1ST STATE BANK ROUND LAKE 6.075.17: BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD 
2 522.06: FORT DEARBORN UFE INSURANCE 65.42: ILUNOIS DEPT OF 
REVENUE 758.41: POUCE PENSION FUND 2.455.24: KENNETH J. WICH 

27,866.48: 

LESS - PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUDED ABOVE: 

9.286.50: 

POUCE PROTECTION TOTAL 

30.456.28 

DEBT SERVICE FUND 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 

REVENUES: PROPERTY TAX 125,672.64: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS - EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 
BANC 1 INVESTMENT MGMT GROUP 122.090.00: 

DEBT SERVICE 
122,090.00 
WATER FUND 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 2,457,894.88 

REVENUES: TAGS/SHUT OFF 

4,625.00: WATER SALES 

659.762.70: TAP ON FEES 

6.100.00: METER SALES 1.220,04: 

INTEREST INCOME 27,777.85; 

TOTAL REVENUES 699.485.59 

LESS • EXPENDITURES 698.856.70 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 2.485.523.77 

EXPENDITURES: 

1ST STATE BANK ROUND LAKE 18.213.10: A-TIRE COUNTY SERVICE. 
INC 5.142.21: ACE HARDWARE HOME CENTER 2.792.27: ALUED CEN- 
TRAL SECURITY 415.00: BANC 1 INVESTMENT MGMT GROUP 
184,882.50: AMERICAN WATER WORKS ASSC. 48.60: BLUE CROSS- 



162,180.26 
127,081.28 
526.72230 



BLUE SHIELD 18,62138: BUCOM, INC 134.40: BURRIS EQUIPMENT 
416.08: CASE CREDIT 11,133.97: CENTRAL LAKE COUNTY JOINT 
274,11737: DIANA A CESSNA 539737: CHAIN O LAKES LUMBER 
1,619.72: COMMONWEALTH EDISON 22.68: CONSUMERS COOPERA- 
TIVE 5,060.00: DAILY ANALYTICAL LABS 240.00; DELAWARE COATINGS 
9832: DEVERY ENGINEERING. INC 1350.00: DOOR EXPERTS 817.92: 
HUMANA INC. 3458.87: EUROTHERM RECORDERS INC. 77.45: FAIR- 
FIELD MATERIAL & SUPPLY 239.50: ALPHONSE S. FALCO 12,999.82: 
SCOTT FIRNBACH: FORT DEARBORN UFE INSURANCE 431.00: GOV- 
ERNMENTAL ACCOUNTING. INC. 11,916.00: GRAYSLAKE FEED SALES 
INC 58.80: HARCO WATERWORKS C.P. 400.00: ILL MUN. RETIREMENT 
FUND 4,14738; ILUNOIS DEPT OF REVENUE 2,640.64- JACK FROST 
IRON 55.00: JOHN SPOT 318.20: GEORGE JOHNSON 47.859.18: 
JOPSEPH D. FOREMAN & CO. 1 1.78: LAKE COOK FARM 8 GARDEN SUP- 
PLY 57530: LAKE COUNTY HEALTH DEPT. E.H.D. 964,00: LAKESIDE 
PEST CONTROL SERVICE 68.00; LENORA JOHNSON 25,80: LESTER'S 
MATERIAL SERVICE INC. 38730: UNDA M. LUCASSEN 2,664.70. MCMAS- 
TER-CARR 174.47: MENARDS 2437: MOUDOR INSURANCE 11.431.52: 
MENARDS-FOX LAKE 119.94: NATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL TESTING 
75.00: NORMA J. NELSON 8,048.45: NU-DIAMOND GLASS COMPANY 
14.95: PORT SUPPLY 521.28: POSTMASTER ROUND LAKE 1 486.01: RA 
ADAMS ENTERPRISES, INC. 62.40: RAM RENTAL 170.05: RtC MAR 
INDUSTRIES INC. 487.63: RICHARD A SHARI BR2EZ1NSKI 245.00: 
ROUND LAKE PARK - PETTY CASH 39734: SEARS COMMERCIAL CRED- 
IT CENTRA 228.70; GRAYSLAKE AUTO SUPPLY 178.86: PATRICK J. 
SUCHOWSKI 15,610.63: SUMMrr SUPPLY 552.66: U.S. FILTER LAKE 
BLUFF 3448.10; UNOCAL 2,678.87: WATER RESOURCES INC 1302.66: 
WATER SERVICES 30.00: 

LESS • PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUDED ABOVE: 
33.745.72CR: 

WATER FUND TOTAL 
698,856.70 
SEWER FUND 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE ' 

REVENUES: PENALTIES 19421.09: 

SEWER CHARGES 1 1 6.701 .41 ; 

TAP ON FEES 10.700.00; LC.R.S. 

ADMIN. CHARGES 15308.73: INTEREST 

INCOME 51.03: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS - EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 

1ST STATE BANK ROUND LAKE 7,087.93: A-TIRE COUNTY SERVICE. INC 
5,090.54: ACE HARDWARE HOME CENTER 243.18: BANC 1 INVEST- 
MENT MGMT GROUP 31230: ANTIOCH ELECTRIC 4.438.89; BLUE 
CROSS-BLUE SHIELD 6.354.69: BURRIS EQUIPMENT 104.76: DIANA A 
CESSNA 5.897.07: COMMONWEALTH EDISON 17,080.19: CONSUMERS 
COOPERATIVE 1,225.00: HUMANA INC. 1.29139; ALPHONSE S. FALCO 
12,999.79: FORT DEARBORN UFE INSURANCE 164.75: GOVERNMEN- 
TAL ACCOUNTING. INC. 7.944.00: ILL MUN. 

RETIREMENT FUND 1,634.94: ILUNOIS DEPT OF REVENUE 1,040.82: 
ILUNOIS PUBUC RISK FUND 29.336.00: LAKE COOK FARM & GARDEN 
SUPPLY 52536: LAKE COUNTY PUBUC WORKS 250.757.46: UBERTY 
FASTENER CO. 89.57: LUBE OILS INC 276.65: UNDA M. LUCASSEN 
2,664.90: MOBILECOMM 289.17: NORMA J. NELSON: PARAMOUNT 
ELECTRIC 154.98: PEDERSEN CMC 508.94: RA. ADAMS ENTERPRIS- 
ES, INC. 1.49836: RAM RENTAL 316.66: RAY SCHRAMER 8 CO 37135: 
RIC MAR INDUSTRIES INC. 713.01: SANDY MCKEE & SONS. INC 6030: 
GRAYSLAKE AUTO SUPPLY 22334: PATRICK J. SUCHOWSKI 15.610.61: 
U3. FILTER LAKE BLUFF 1,03533: 

LESS - PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUDED ABOVE: 
250381.77; 

SEWER FUND TOTAL 
t27.0C1.2fi ■ 

POUCE PENSION FUND 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 

REVENUES: PROPERTY TAXES 

51. 755.91: INVESTMENT EARNINGS 

49,683.76: EMPLOYEE CONTRIBUTIONS 

31.74531: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS - EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 

ROUND LAKE PARK PENSION 44.064.77: 
LESS - PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUD 
36,969.52 

POUCE PENSION FUND TOTAL 

7.095.25 

CAPITAL PROJECTS 

BEGINNING FUND BALANCE 

REVENUES: CDB GRANT 

100. 393.64: LAKE COUNTY 

FLOOD GRANT 7.537.50: STATE 

GRANT 200.000.00: 

TOTAL REVENUES 

LESS - EXPENDITURES 

ENDING FUND BALANCE 
EXPENDITURES: 

AMERICAN ALUMINUM ACCESSORIES 1.433.00: BURRIS EQUIPMENT 
3 589 60: CHAIN O LAKES LUMBER 314.52: CONTOUR CONTRACTING 
80 399 70: COUNTER FrTTERS 2,358.00: CUSTOM VEHICLE SYSTEM, 
INC. 4.467.00: DEVERY ENGINEERING. INC 10.023.75: FIORDIROSA AND 
SONS 31 809.91; GUBERTO GONZALES 500.00: GLOBAL AIR SOLU- 
TIONS 5,160.00: GROWER EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY 4445.00: ICV DATA 
CENTER, INC. 12.793.00: JAMES MCLAUGHUN 18,671.25: JOSE A GON- 
ZALES 250.00: LAKELAND COMMUNICATION SERVICE 2.270.00: UBER- 
TY AUTO CITY 67.827.00: LOCIS 8.900.00: M.E. SIMPSON CO.. INC 
5.000.00: MENARDS 5,451.70; MOTOROLA INC. 6.600.00: PEP BOYS 
166.29: RAY OHERRON & CO. INC. 2.030.06: RAYMOND 
CHEVERLET/OLDSMOBILE 24.696.00: SIGN CENTRAL 705.00: UNITED 
CONCRETE CORP. 1.629.00: U.S. RADAR, INC. 1.170.00; 
LESS - PAYROLL TAXES AND ADJUSTMENTS INCLUDED ABOVE: 

3.107.85CR: 

CAPITAL PROJECTS TOTAL 

305.567.63 

CERTIFICATION 

I, LEE J. HOWARD TREASURER of VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE FARK. 

LAKE. Illinois do hereby certify thai the above It a tiue copy of the Annual 

Treasurer* Report tor the fiscal year ending APRIL 30. 1999. 

/s/Lee J. Howard 

LEE J. HOWARD TREASURER 

1199A-3002RL 

November5, 1999 



369.92668 



133.184.98 
• 7.095.25 

516,016.41 



ABOVE: 



3.473.97 



X7.931.14 

305.567.63 

5.837.48 



THE DEADLINE 

FOR LEGAL NOTICES 

IS TUESDAY 

AT 10 A. M. 



I 



■ 















- .»•- 



C14 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Novembers, 19B9 



ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 
School Financial Services Center 
Division of School Financial Management Services 
100 North First Street 
Springfield, Illinois 62777-0001 
ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED Juno 30, 1999 
(Section 10-17 of the School Code) 
SIZE OF DISTRICT IN SQUARE MILES: 5.2; NUMBER OF ATTEN- 
DANCE CENTERS: 1; NUMBER OF CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES: 
FULL-TIME 18; PART-TIME 6; NUMBER OF NON-CERTIFICATED 
EMPLOYEES: FULL-TIME 9; PART-TIME 8; AVERAGE DAILY ATTEN- 
DANCE: 250.45; NUMBER OF PUPILS ENROLLED PER GRADE: 
PRE-KINDERGARTEN 1 1 ; KINDERGARTEN 23; FIRST 28; SECOND 
27; THIRD 37; FOURTH 25; FIFTH 38; SIXTH 32; SEVENTH 27; 
EIGHTH 43; TOTAL IN DISTRICT 291. 
TAX RATE BY FUND (IN %) 

EDUCATIONAL 1.658; OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE .247; 
BOND AND INTEREST -0-; RENT -0-; WORKING CASH .001; 
TRANSPORTATION .120; MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT .056; SOCIAL 
SECURITY .071; FIRE PREVENTION AND SAFETY .001; TORT 
IMMUNITY -0-; CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS -0-; SPECIAL EDUCA- 
TION .020; LEASING -0-; OTHER SEDOL MUN. RET. .008; OTHER - 
0-; DISTRICT ASSESSED VALUATION: S60.239.434; ASSESSED 
VALUATION PER A.D.A. PUPIL S231 ,289.82; TOTAL BONDED 
INDEBTEDNESS June 30. 1998 -0-; PERCENT OF BONDING 
POWER OBLIGATED CURRENTLY -0-. 

(ASSETS • VALUE OF CAPITAL ASSETS - BASIS OF VALUATION 
USED) Land - 79,868 - Cost Per Audit Report: Buildings - 1.222.759 - 
Cost Per Audit Report: Equipment - 342,242 - Cost Per Audit Report 
GROSS PAYMENT FOR CERTIFICATED PERSONNEL 

a. Salary Range: S1 5.000 and less 
Brooke E. Carson, Susan Kay McHale 

b. Salary Range: S1 5,000.01 -S25.000 

Lorel L Zerk-Chichester, Marcta E. Kulp, Patricia M. Riordan, Norma 
Rubash, Nicole Weisenbach 



c. Salary Range: $25,000.01 -$40,000 

Barbara E. Bose, Julie Gayer, Sharon Jones, Kymberly A. Kroczo, 
Deanna Olenick, Kimberly A Phillips, Carol Sackschowsky, Ivy R. 
Sitkoski, Marilyn ATobiaski, DavkJ Tomel, Mary E. Tynor 

d. Salary Range: $40,000.01 through $100,000 

Mary Carolyn Adams, Stephen Bartlott, James M. Beverldgo, Marilyn 
Bowen, Raymond L Uss, Sandra Sorensen 
GROSS PAYMENT FOR NO N-CERTIFICATED PERSONNEL 

a. Salary Range: $15,000 and loss 

Donna G. Crivolto, Sandra Gllday. Kenneth Goebel. Heidi Grob, Jean 
Haling, Florence E. Huson, Marilyn J. Knutson, Phyllis KozJowskl. 
Michelo A Marko, Kristy L Meves. Nancy Nava, Patrida A Norton, 
Gloria S. Parker, Beth Ann Tjardes 

b. Salary Range: $15,000.01 -$25,000 
Gnylo Milowski 

C. Salary Range: $25,000.01 -$40,000 
Susan Anderson, Patricia L Rische 
List the person, firm, or corporation which in the aggregate was paid 
$1 ,000 or more. These are payments in addition to prwioush/ listed 
wages or salaries. 

PERSON, FIRM, OR CORPORATION AGGREGATE AMOUNT PAID 
ACE HARDWARE 1234.47; AFLAC 3108.06; AMER. NATL BANK & 
TRUST, 51517.50; AMERITECH 6910.01; ANTIOCH SCHOOL DIST. 
034 5302.00; APPLE COMPUTER, INC. 1499.00; APPLE COMPUT- 
ER, INC. 10508.19; AT AND T 1108.36; B&B COATINGS CO.*, INC, 
2998.00; CARPET WORLD, CARPET ONE 2303,25; CDW GOVERN- 
MENT, INC. 2659.58; CHILD'S PLAY TOURING 1950.00; CfTGO 
PETROLEUM CORP. 7088.54; CfTYWIDE 46319.67; COMDISCO, 
INC. 2140.00; COMMONWEALTH EDISON 19191.82; COUNTRY 
COMPANIES INS. 9479.20; COUNTRY COMPANIES INS. 4908.00; 
COUNTRYSTYLE DAIRY, INC. 6305.96; CREST VISUAL 1183.00; 
DANKA OFFICE IMAGING CO. 5346.55; DELL MARKETING, LP. 
2107.61; DIEMER PLUMBING & HEATING 17997.07; DIRECT 
ADVANTAGE 1064,05; DREYFUS TRUST COMPANY 5400.00; EDER, 
RIEDEL & CO. 4400.00; EDUCATIONAL INTERIORS INC 3860.00; 
ELTON CORPORATION 3096.45; FLOORS INCORPORATED 



unnna- FOLLETT LIBRARY RESOURCES 1989.35; GE CAPITAL 
335235 : GIORGI ENTERPRISES INC. 3426.00; GLS/FBP/MCSA 
aSS GREAT LAKES OFFICIALS 2155.00; GREG LARSON 
SPORTS 1472.72; HACH 3108.10; HARCOURT BRACE & CO 
3649 83- HASTINGS YMCA 1603.64; HMO ILLINOIS INC 5121.67; 
HODGES LOIZZI. EISENHAMMER 12469.50; HORACE MANN 
INSURANCE 9303.87; HOUGHTON MIFFUN CO. 4552.28; HYATT 
REGENCY CHICAGO 1664.29; HY-UTES 4298.18; IASB 2466.00; 
IEA-NEA 8529,00; IL DEFT, OF REVENUE 21290.65; IL STATE 
BOARD OF ED 1622.00; IL MUNICIPAL RET. FUND 24891.13; 
IMPREST FUND 8638.47; JOHNSON CONTROLS, INC. 13050.70; 
JW. LANDSCAPING 2786.00; KAPLAN SCHOOL SUPPLY CORP 
1114 10- LAFORCE HARDWARE 1437.28; LAM ROOFING SER. 
VICES INC. 4158.46; LOYOLA UNIVERSITY PRESS 1355.08- 
LUCENT TECHNOLOGIES 1282.80; MG8.S SALES 3889,00; MILL- 
BURN COMM. CONS, SCHOOL 5483.00; NEA MONEY MARKET 
5625 00; NEW PROCESS BAKERY 1569.20; MR. MARK MICHEUNI 
NIHIP 77501.16; NORTHERN ILLINOIS GAS 1020.64;- PAYROLL - 
252163.03; PEOPLES ENERGY SERV. CORP. 6346.53; PRENTICE 
HALL 2795.95; THE PSYCHOLOGICAL CORP. 223835; JACQUE 
ROGNSTAD 2322.90; SAX ARTS AND CRAFTS 2587.92; SCHOLAS- 
TIC INC. 1163.76; SCHOOL SPECIALTY INC. 6624.88; SECURITY 
FIRST GROUP 3500.00; SECURITYLINK 4269.32; S.E.D.O.L 
134325.72; STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH F 108177.74; STATE BANK 
OF ANTIOCH M 13668.30; STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH S 28761.00; 
STATE BANK OF THE LAKES 750000.00; STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH 
D 409133.73; SUTTER & SCHROEDER LMTO. 4704.00; SYSCO 
FOOD SERVICES 4391.08; MARY TAYLOR 1800.00; TEACHERS' 
RETIREMENT SYSTM 8178.00; TEACHERS' RETIREMENT SYSTM 
2309,81 ; TEACHERS' RETIREMENT SYSTM 93373.88; TEACHERS 
RETIRE.SYSTEM 1834.18; THIS FUND 3878.02; EDWARD R. 
VEJVODA 1200.00; VISA 3511.49; WASTE MANAGEMENT OF LK 
CO 4772.46; WAUKEGAN SAFE & LOCK 149038; WAUKESHA 
FOOD SERVICE 5607.66; WAYNES SERVICE 2941.00; WHOLE 
HOUSE SERVICES 1900.00; WISCONSIN DEPT. OF REVENUE 
8950.39; WOLF UNES COMPANY 130959. 10; WOLF UNES COMPA- 



ACCT. 
NO. 



EDUCATIONAL 
$1,556 



STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UA8IUTIES ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTIONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION June 30, 1999 
OPERATIONS BONO yuWOPM. RETfflEMENT/ SITE A'JO CONSTRUCTION/ 



AND MAINTENANCE 
519,475 



AND INTEREST 
$8,500 



TRANSPORTATION 
S19.058 



SCOAL SECURITY 
$1,660 



CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT 



WORKING CASH 
$8,930 



110 
120 
151 

152 
153 

154 
155 
170 

100 

199 



175,000 



243.308 



26.553 



2.6S3 



2,915 



166.002 



5,379 



ASSETS 

CURRENT ASSETS (100) 

1. Cash {Accounts 101 through 105] 
Other Accrued Assets (GAAP) 

2. (Attach Itemization) 

3. Taxes Receivable (GAAP) 

4. Accounts Receivable (GAAP) 

5. Loan to Educational Fund 
Loan to Operations and 

6. Maintenance Fund 

7. Loan to Transportation Fund 
Loan to Fire Prevention and 

8. Safety Fund 

9. Loan to Other Funds 

10. Inventory 

11. Investments 
Other Current Assets 

12. (Attach Itemization) 

13. TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 244,664 46.028 1133 21,973 167,562 -0- 189,309 
•Line 2 should include accounts 130, 140, 162. 181, 192 

NOTE: The data needed for the completion ot this page can be obtained Irom the Illinois School District Annual Financial Report (1SBE 50-35) or Joint Agreement Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-60). 

STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UABIUTIES ARISING FROM CASHTRANSACTIONS'STATEMENT OF POSITION June 30, 1999 
LIABILITIES ACCT. OPERATIONS BOND WNOfH RETflEUENTj SITE AND CONSTROOH' 

AND FUND BALANCE NO. EDUCATIONAL AND MAINTENANCE AND INTEREST TRANSPORTATION SOCIAL SECURITY CAPITAL BffRDVEUENT WORKING CASH 

CURRENT UABIUTIES 1406* 
V fccxruea Uabfctet ^GMP) 1 

Corporate Personal Property 
Replacement Tax Antiopabon 

2. Notes Payable 406 

3. Anticipation Warrants Payable 407 

4. Antiopation Notes Payable 408 

5. Teachers' Orders Payable 409 
State Aid Anticipation 

6. Certificates Payable 410 

7. Loan from Educational Fund 43 1 
Loan from Operations 

8. and Maintenance Fund 432 

9. Loan from Transportation Fund 433 

1 0. Loan from Working Cash Fund 434 

1 1 . Payroll Deductions Payable 450 
Deferred Revenue 

12. (GAAP) 474 
Due to Activity Fund 

13. Organizations 480 
Oiner Current Liabilities 

14. (Attach itemization} 499 

15. TOTAL CURRENT UABIUTIES 

1 6. Reserved Fund Balance 703 

1 7. Unreserved Fund Balance 704 
TOTAL CURRENT LIABILITIES 

18. AND FUND BALANCE 



RENT 



FIRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 

$62,513 



RENT 



14226 
76.739 



FIRE PREVENTION 
AM) SAFETY 



175.000 



175.000 
3,102 
66,762 

244,864 



46,028 
46.028 



11,383 
11,363 



21,973 
21,973 



•0- 
93.273 
74,289 

167.562 



189,309 



*Line12 should include accounts 402, 41 1-415, 420. 441, 442, 461 
NOTE: The data needed for the completion of this page can be obtained from the Illinois School District Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-35) or Joint Aareement Amul flnamfei a an ~, near «. „„. 
STATEMENT OF REVENUES RECEIVED/REVENUES EXPENDITURES DISBURSED/EXPENDITURES OTHER FINANCING SOURCE'S 



163.309 



ACCT. 
NO. 

1000 



DESCRIPTION 

1. Local Sources 
Flow Through Revenue from 

2. One LEA to Another LEA 2000 

3. State Sources 3000 

4. Federal Sources 4000 
TOTAL DIRECT 

5. REVENUE/RECEIPTS 
Receipts/Revenues tor 

6. OrvBehatf of Payments * 

7. TOTAL RECEIPTS/REVENUES 
DISBURSEMENTS/EXPENDfTURESFuncL No. 

8. Instruction 1000 

9. Support Services 2000 

10. Community Services 3000 

1 1. Nonprogrammed Charges 4000 
]1 Debt Services 5000 

13. EXPENDITURES 
Disbursements/Expenditures for 

14. On-Behall Payments 
TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS 

15. EXPENDITURES 

Excess ol Direct Receipts/Revenues 
Over (Under) Dlrtct ttsbursemertts/ 

16. Expenditures 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES ANDAccL 
(USES) No. 

17. Otrw Financing Sources 7000 

18. Other Financing (Uses) 8000 
TOTAL OTHER FINANCING 

19. SOURCES AND (USES) 
Excess ot Receipts/Revenue and 

, Other Financing Sources Over (Under) 

20. DisbjExp. and Other Finand no Uses 

21. FUND BALANCES -Jury 1,1998 
Other Changes in Fund Balances 

22. Increases (Decreases) 

23. FUND BALANCES - June 30, 1999 



EDUCATIONAL 
$1,069,620 



214,748 
53,963 

1,338,331 

78,308 
1,416,639 

604,153 
439.431 

144,835 

515 
1.388.934 

78,308 

1,467,242 



(50.603) 



OPERATIONS 

AND MAINTENANCE 

$124,285 



BOND 

AND INTEREST 

$673 



TRANSPORTATION 
$69,897 



60,798 



■-m&S&sSK* 1 ™""*™™" 



SOOAL SECURITY 
$86,920 



CAPITAL IVPROSWENT 



WORKING CASH 
$12,07t 



■0- 

76.739 
78739 



ENDING Jurw 30, 1999 

FIRE PREVENTION 
BENT ANDSAFETY 

$13,613 



124.285 



124,265 



88,462 



21,217 
109,679 



109,679 



14,606 



673 



673 



2,097 
2,097 



2,097 



(1,424) 



130,695 



130.695 



166.739 



166,739 



166.739 



(36.044) 



86.920 



86,920 

15,441 
23,415 



38,856 



38,856 



48,064 



12.071 



12,07"! 



-0- 
•0- 



12.071 



■0- 

•0- 



13.613 
13.613 
71.641 

71.641 

71,641 
{58,028} 



(50.603) 
120,467 



69,664 



14.606 
31,422 



46,026 



(1.424) 

12,807 



11,383 



■0- 



(36,044) 
56,017 



21,973 



48,064 
119,498 



167,562 



*GASB Statement No. 24: Accounting and Financial Reporting tor Certain Grants and Other Financial Assistance. 

NOTE The data needed for the cornpletioaol pages 5 and 6 can be obtained from the Idinois School Ots^ict Annual Financial Report (TSBE 50-35) or Joint Ac/eement AnnuaJ Financial Report (ISBE 50-60). 



12.071 
177,238 



169,309 



(58.028) 
134,767 



76.739 



1199A-3O01-GEN 






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Select i winner (torn nth of the week'* sanies, listed 
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See complete roles below. You must be al least S fright) 
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LIMIT: You may enter only once weekly. 
DEADLINE: NOON FRIDAY 



TIEBREAKER 1 I Total potnu scored [both 

L— I learnt) in BEABS grate. 

TIEBREAKER 21 I Total oflensrva yard* 

I I (boih teams) In this gam*. 



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(847) 265-5000 



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THIS WEEK'S GAMES 



1 36 TOTAL POINTS 

Name 

Add ress 



City, State(zip)_ 
Day Phone( )_ 
Business Choice( 



Baltimore at Jacksonville 
Carolina at St. Louis 
Geveland at Pittsburgh 
Detroit at Arizona 
Green Bay at Dallas 
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Minnesota at Chicago 
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1. Object of ihe game ii lo ante** at many or Ihe 136 polntt at you can. amply levtew ihe weeks schedule of gamev Idled on 
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polnl line. If thai team win* lit fame thai week, you win 16 points. Write the name or your second-sure*! winner on the IS- point 
line, and to on down lo ihe |. point line, which game you figure lo be a lots- up. Next, fill In Tiebreaker 1. ihe total polnti scored 
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Kill tied. Deri lions of the judge* are final. The weekly tt a lewlde winner of ihe contest will receive 11.000. 

2. Any entry form lhai does not contain a legible 
name, address, etc. will be disqualified. 

3. Entries Ihil fail to forecast a winner from each and every game will be disqualified, as will entries thai rail to distinguish 
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4. No points are awarded on lie games or In case any game It not played rot any reason during lis scheduled week. 

i. Entering POWER POINTS constitute* permission by contestant for his or her name and photograph lo be used for new* and 
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9. Weekly deadline for entry will be noon. Friday* earept when noted otherwise on weekly entry form. 

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11. Limit one entry per person per week. Each entry must represent the original work of one entrant; *gn>up" entries, 'systems* 
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12. Contestants mutt have reached the age of eight (81 years by ihe Sunday of any weeks play. 




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Saturdays at to a. 

messianic Jewish fellowship 

WHERE JEWS AND GENTILES MEET IS THE 
REDEEMING LOVE OF YESHUA HMASHfACHj 
Meeting at: 
Jam'n Java 

9116 Grand Ave. 
Lindenhunel, IL<i004G 
Phone 888-S15-5S01 



,0 



Lake County 

Sportsmen £ Gun 

Collectors Show 

Sundays 
PEC. 19 S Jan Ify 
Lake County 
Fairgrounds 

M. 120 £ Rt. « 



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HA 

f/kaxt**e*U 

3 Lilac Ave. 
flox Lake. 11^ 

CRAFT FAIR 
NOVEMBER 6TH, 



- J. 



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.. C1 8 /Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES/COUNTY 



November 5, 1999 



State comptroller looking into 
questionable funeral practices 

Hynes brings latest effort to improve practices to county 



By PEG GRADY 
Correspondent 



In unprecedented action, State 
of Illinois Comptroller Daniel Hynes 
has begun a year-long study on 
alleged abuses in the funeral and 
cemetery Industries. 

The effort brought Hynes to Lake 
County on Oct. 26th for the last in a 
series of state-wide public meetings 
in the Vernon Township Hall. 

Hynes said he is trying to protect 
consumers from unscrupulous 
funeral homes and cemeteries. He is 
working closely with the Illinois 
Funeral Director's Association and 
AARP— a mong others— to overhaul 
the state's Cemetery Care Act 

The parties, along with State 
Senators Terry Link and William 
Peterson, hope to come up with pro- 
posals for the General Assembly for 
next spring's legislative session. 
Although he and his staff are quick to 
point out that 98 percent of all 
licensed funeral homes and cemeter- 
ies are in compliance with state laws, 
there are those few that make 
prospective clients cling tightly to 
their wallets. 

Hynes and company received an 
earful of complaints, ranging from 
poor perpetual care of gravesites to 
remains interred in wrong gravesites. 
Hynes announced that he 
opened a toll-free hotline (1-877- 
203-3401) over Memorial Day this 
year to get some feedback from 
Illinois residents who required the 
services of cemeteries and funeral 
homes. 

Hyneaf Deputy Press Secretary, 
Elizabeth Knepper, said making that 
phone line available to die public 
was like "opening Pandora's box". 
They were sure that nobody was 
going to call and say how great it was 
to plan a funeral, but they also did 
not expect to hear so many com- 
plaints and negative comments. 
Hynes' office received approximately 
200 calls and Hynes and his staff vis- 
ited the areas mat had the greatest 
call concentration. He conducted six 
hearings starting in Galesburg and 
' ending in Vernon Township. 

Because they were public hear- 
ings, anybody who wanted to speak 
could do so if they signed in at the 
door. Speakers discussed such chal- 
lenges as: inaccessibility of some 
cemeteries. Some speakers said they 
had difficulty getting in to visit their 
loved ones. When they did get in, 



v 
r 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Custom 
Electronic Solutions 
AODRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 1015 
Rockland Rd., Lake Bluff, IL 60044, 
{847)295-0471. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON{S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
William J. Huemann, 1015 Rockland 
Rd., Lake Bluff, IL 60044, (847) 295- 
0423. 
"" STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify that the undersigned 
Intend (s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locatlon(s) Indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
"* name(8) of the pereon(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
/&/ William J. Huemann, Sept. 20, 
1099 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 20th day of October, 1099. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/&/ Dana Krapl 
Notary Public 
Received: October 20, 1099 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
1099E-29B8-GEN 
October 29, 1 999 
Novembers, 1099 
November 12, 1099 



some found that the plots 
they were looking to visit 
were unkempt and disor- 
derly. Some even had evi- 
dence of vandalism to 
headstones or monu- 
ments. 

There were also 
many complaints of 
fraud from people who 
said they paid for perpet- 
ual care and were obvi- 
ously not receiving it. 

And worse was the 
story from Charles J. 
Dancik, Jr., who came to two of the 
hearings because his wife's remains 
and his mother's body, both at 
Clarendon Hills Cemetery, were each 
put into the wrong grave. It has been 
two-and-a-half years and the prob- 
lem still is not resolved, he said. The 
director of the cemetery allegedly 
told Dancik that they always have 
about 11 lawsuits pending, what's 
one more? He is hoping to get some 
closure to the problem with Hynes' 
help. 

Hynes and his staff are looking 
primarily to help out the cemeteries 
that have been abandoned or who 
have no one to care for them any- 
more. These are usually privately 
owned, which gives the comptroller's 
office jurisdiction over those facili- 
ties. They are concerned for denomi- 
national homes and cemeteries as 
well, but that is outside the scope of 
Hynes' office. 

Such is the case with one ceme- 
tery in Northbrook-The facility's trea- 




Hynes: Amazed 
at number of 

complaints against 
cemeteries 



surer showed up at the 
hearing to ask if the state 
could take over the reigns. 
There is nobody who 
wants to do the work any- 
more and everybody who 
is presently running the 
operation is working 
almost for free. There arc 
approximately 10 burials 
per year there, but they 
still want to honor the 
people who already rest- 
ing there, including some 
veterans. He said 
Deerfield had a cemetery in the same 
condition and that village now main- 
tains It 

Jack Killian, from the Illinois 
Funeral Director's Association, 
stepped in to defend the group. The 
Executive Director of the Monument 
Builder's Association was also on 
hand. Each said their groups were In 
compliance with all state laws and 
are looking for ways to help get their 
business more regulated. 

The meeting spilled over by 30 
minutes, but everyone who want- 
ed to speak was heard. 
Comptroller Hynes told those pre- 
sent that this was an ambitious 
undertaking and it turned out to 
be bigger than they could have 
anticipated. He hopes to give 
attention to issues that have gone 
unattended for so long. He did not 
want to give anyone false hopes 
about solving every problem, but 
he did want to give them a forum 
in which to address them. 



FROM PAGE CI 



County unlikely to change 
closing times for taverns 



ByJOHNROSZKOWSKI 
Regional Editor 



The Lake County Board is unlike- 
ly to revisit bar closing limes anytime 
soon, but the board is willing to meet 
with the tavem owners to discuss any 
issues they might have, a county offi- 
cial says. 

Suzi Schmidt, vice chairman of 
the County Board and the liquor 
commission, said the board voted 
unanimously earlier this year in favor 
of closing bars an hour earlier, and 
she docs not expect the board will 
change its mind on that particular 
issue. 

Bars used to close at 2 a.m. on 
weekdays and 3 am on Friday and 
Saturday nights. Starting July 1, bars 
were forced to close at 1 am. on 
weekdays and 2 a.m. on weekends. 

Many tavem owners in unincor- 
porated areas claim the earlier clos- 
ing time has hurt their business, as 



many of their patrons are now travel- 
ing to villages which stay open later. 

Schmidt said the board "felt wc 
needed to. pull back the hours" 
because of the problems they were 
having in some of the unincorporat- 
ed areas, such as excessive noise late 
at night and drinking and driving. 

Schmidt acknowledges that bars 
in some of the villages stay open later 
than the unincorporated areas, and 
she would like to see those villages 
bring their hours in line with the 
county's. 

On the issue of special use per- 
mits for outdoor events, Schmidt said 
the county tried to strike a compro- 
mise by allowing bars to have a cer- 
tain number of events without 
intruding too much on the privacy of 
neighboring property owners. 

Schmidt said county officials are 
willing to meet with tavem owners 
and discuss any issues they want to 
raise, 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 
LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
PROBATE DIVISION 
In th© Matter of the Estate of: ) 

Helen Weiland, ) No. 99 P 975 

Deceased '* ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 
NOTICE IS GIVEN of the death of HELEN WEILAND. of Lake Zurich, Illinois. 
Letters of office were Issued on October 22, 1999 to ROBERT S. SALVI, 335 
Chancery Lane, Lake Zurich, Illinois 60047 whose attorney is SALVI, SALVI & 
WIFLER, P.C., 335 Chancery Lane, Lake Zurich, Illinois 60047. 

Claims against the estate may be filed In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit 
Court at 18 N. County Street, Waukegan, Illinois 60065 Room C-307 or with rep- 
resentative, or both, on or before May 5, 2000, which date Is not less than 6 
months from the date of the first publication of this notice and any claim not filed 
within that period is barred. Copies of this claim filed with the Clerk must be 
mailed or delivered to the representative and to the attorneys within ten (10) days 
after It Is filed. 

te/ Albert S. Salvl 
(Representative) 

WSalvl. Salvia Wilier 

(Attorney) 

1099E-2891-GEN 

October 29, 1999 

November 5, 1999 

November 12, 1999 



OWNERS: Seek compromise 



bar hopping and reduce drinking 
and driving. He believes It has done 
just the opposite. 

"What you're doing Is you're tak- 
ing (people) who live and work in 
Gurnec and now they're going to Fox 
Lake and other places where the bars 
arc open later and then driving back 
to Gurnce. Is that good?" he asked. 

Between 50 and 60 tavern own- 
ers from throughout the county 
attended the Lake County Tavern 
Owners Association monthly meet- 
ing in October. They discussed the 
bar closing hours and other new 
county regulations which they say 
are hurting bars in unincorporated 
areas of the county. 

At the meeting, Don Tiffany, 
president of the Lake County Tavem 
Owners Association, urged members 
of the group to write letters and call 
their board representatives to 
address some of these issues. 

"Now they're starting to listen, 
but we have to get a little bit 
stronger," said Tiffany, 

Tiffany said largely because of 
the change in hours and other new 
regulations, five or six bars in the 
county have been forced to shut 
down this year. He predicts that 
number will increase next year 
unless something is done. 

"This hasn't solved any prob- 
lems, and it has created problems for 
us," said Tiffany. 

Bob Scllc is sales manager for 
Doyle Distributing, an area beer dis- 
tributorship, and a member of the 
Tavern Owners Association. He is 
also a Grant Township trustee. 

Selle said the new rules on bars 
in the unincorporated areas are plac- 
ing them at a competitive disadvan- 
tage with bars in the Incorporated 
areas. 

"The unincorporated areas are 
losing money to the incorporated 
areas. People are going somewhere," 
he said. 

Selle said there are between 1 5 to 
18 communities In the county that 
have later hours. As a result of the 
change in bar hours in the unincor- 
porated areas, many people are dri- 
ving to bars in the villages which stay 
open longer, such as Lake Villa, Fox 
Lake and Antioch. 

The county hoped when it 
passed the ordinance to lower the 
bar hours that other villages would 
follow suit, but that hasn't hap- 
pened. 

Selle sees the new bar hours 
and other new regulations on bars 
in the unincorporated areas as a 
"one-size fits all" mentally— kind of 
like the proposed leaf burning ban. 

"It's kind of like the leaf burning 
ban. It upsets me. They're trying to 
make the same rules for everybody. 
They seem to forget about northwest 
Illinois being a unique area, espe- 
cially for recreation," he said. 

Donna Stewart, owner of 
Bootleggers on Grass Lake Road in 
Antioch, said the earlier closing time 
has "very much affected my busi- 
ness." During the extra hour the bar 
was open, Stewart said she would 
normally get between 10 to 15 cus- 
tomers on weekdays and 15 to 20 on 
weekends. Now, those customers are 
going elsewhere. 

The earlier closing time isn't the 
only Issue which upsets bar owners. 
In June, the county liquor commis- 
sion placed a limit on the number of 
special events permits liquor estab- 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 
Public Notice is hereby given thai 
on Friday, December 3, 1999, being 
one of the return days in the Circuit 
Court of iho County of Lake, I will file 
my Petition In said Court praying for 
the change of my name from Debra 
Jean Slolarik to that of Debra Jean 
Laurie, pursuant to the Statute In such 
case made and Prcvidod. 

Dated at Groyslako, Illinois, 
October 15, 1099 
1099D-2974-GEN 
October 22, 1999 
October 29, 1999 
Novembers, 1999 



llshmcnts could have for outdoor 
events. Previously, bars could have 
an unlimited number of outdoor 
events, such as musical entertain- 
ment, but now the number of events 
Is limited to five. 

Stewart said she typically does- 
n't have many outdoor events but 
she has talked to many other bar 
owners who have been hurt by the 
change. She also claims certain bars 
are getting prefcrrential treatment 
in the Issuance of special use per- 
mits. 

"I know for a fact that some of 
the bars get more permits (than 
five). Some of the bars have no 
permits at all. If they're going to 
have laws, then they have to 
enforce the laws. If you're not 
going to enforce it for all the bars, 
then don't enforce it for anyone. 
It's just unfair," she said. 

Bar owners are also fearful of 
new regulations in the county's 
Unified Development Ordinance. 
One of those regulations Includes 
a proposed noise ordinance that 
would limit the noise from out- 
door events to 60 decibels. 

Selle said the tavern owners 
association has been able to reach 
concessions with the county on 
some issues. For example, he said 
the county agreed taverns could 
continue to hold outdoor volley- 
ball games without applying for 
special use permits. Regarding the 
noise ordinance, he said the tav- 
ern owners association was able 
to get a concession that the deci- 
bel meter reading had to be taken 
from the point of the complaint, and 
not on the bar property. 

Selle is hopeful the bar owners 
and County Board can reach a com- 
promise on other issues, such as the 
bar hours. He believes the bar hours 
should be consistent throughout 
the county, with both the villages 
and unincorporated areas having 
the same closing times. One possi- 
ble compromise would be to have a 
1:30 closing time on weekdays, and 
2:30 on weekends. Another possibil- 
ity would be to allow for later hours 
during the summer months when 
the county gets most of its tourism 
business, he said. 

Selle proposed the formation of 
a committee to look at the changes 
and reach a consensus. He said the 
committee would be made up of 
tavern owners association represen- 
tatives, law enforcement officials, 
neighborhood association repre- 
sentatives, liquor and beer distribu- 
tors and county officials. 

"I think communication is the 
way to go. Communication between 
the tavern owners and the County 
Board," he said. 



LaBELLE: 

Chairman 
mulls options 

ward running again because of what 
the board has been able to accom- 
plish over the last year. What he's still 
weighing is what Is best long term 
professionally for himself and his 
family. • 

"I enjoy what I'm doing here and 
1 think we've been able to make a dif- 
ference for the county," LaBelle said, 
but added: "There's more to getting 
elected than doing a good job and 
enjoying it." 

In addition to his job as board 
chairman, LaBelle took a job earlier 
this year as a senior advisor to a 
regional planning group called the 
Chicago Metropolis 2020 Project, 
which is studying economic devel- 
opment and transportation Issues 
going Into the new century. 






Novembers, 1999 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers / C 1 9 



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"•■ •--■'• »~ .'■.- • "-'-• -'-•• 



a- 



C20 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 5, 1999 




la$%ifieci <*aefuiii 



limaunctnieiitf 



.110 



Notices * < • 

Lost & Found ..." ' 15 

Free 120 

Personals • '25 

Auctions 1 3° 

Mushiest Personals •. • ' 35 

Financ ial . - •'■"> 

OLmntplotjmrnt 

Help WiintfdT'arl-time 219 

Help Wumcd Rill-Tiinc 220 

F-iunlnymctit Agencies 221 

Business Opporiiiniiics • 225 

Situations Wanted • 228 

Child Cure 240 

Sduuil/lnsltuciiun ... •• ■•• •;■ • -Jj^ j . * , ; ' h 'mmihVi' '*' St> 
ttatktt <— f uttle 



AiimjLics . . 
Appliances 



..101 
.304 



Uarter/Triitlc / 308 

Iijzaars/Cnifis 310 

Building Materials 314 

Business/omce Kcjuipment 318 

Fleciroiiics/Computers 320 

Farm Guide 3-4 

Firewood 328 

GuraccVKuiiiinuite Sales 330 

Good Things To Hul 334 

Horses A Tack 338 

Household GtKxIs/Funiliurc • -340 

Jewelry ■ • •■•'■ -3**-* 

Lawn/Garden 3 4 8 

dotting 349 

Miscellaneous 350 

Medical l*t|ui|i/Supplics 354 

Musical Instruments 358 

Pels *t Supplies • • -360 

Rcst.iiir.iiil i:(|uiptiicnt 364 

Tools At Machinery 368 

Wanted To Ituy • -370 



3v«rnf £«i 






at filiate 

Monies For Sale • 500 

Unities For Kent 504 

Homes Wauled 508 

flume-. tlnilders .510 

I'nntlc/limn Homes 5 14 

Mobile Homes 518 

Apartments Kit Kent . 520 

Apartments Warned 524 

Apt/Homes To Shate 528 

Ktwitis lot Rent ■. 530 

Ouildings • • -533 

Business Properly l ; ot Sale . , 534 

Business Property For Kent 538 

liivusiincm IH«peiiy 540 

Miiitjiajie Services 544 

8 



F 



.54 1 



Vaeuttl Lots/Acreage 5f>0 

Rcsm is/ Vacation Rentals 5n-4 

Out Of Area I'lopcrty 568 

("enieiciy t.ols 570 

Real Fslale Wanted 574 

Real 1-Male Misc 57S 



^S.ecrcat totmt 



Recreatioiiul Vehicles 704 

Siuiwiiiobiles/ATVs * 70S 

lUwls/Molois/l-tc 710 

Camping , .714 

Ttas el/Vacation .718 

Spoils l:i|tiipmeiil 720 

Airplanes 724 

(-^frituportfitlait 

Cars For Sale K04 

Rental/Leases 808 

Classic/AHtunie Cars 810 

Services & Fails 814 

Car Loans/Insurance 818 

Vans 824 

Four Wheel Drive/Jeeps 828 

Trucks/Trailers H34 

Heavy Hquipincnl 838 

Motorcycles 844 

Warned To liuy 848 



■&>, 



fervtce mmJirtctary 

Appliances Repair S03 

Blacktop S06 

Builders S(W 

Carpentry S 1 2 

Carpet Cleaning S 15 

Coucrcte/Centeiil SI8 

Dry Wall S2I 

Educalion/histruction ,...:... S24 

Electrical S27 

Firewood • S30 

Handyman S33 

Heating/Air Conditioning S36 

Housekeeping S.VJ 

Landscaping . . . . S42 

Laundry/Cleaning S45 

Legal Services S48 

Medical Services S3 1 

Moving/Storage S54 

Fainting Decorating .S57 

Paralegal/Typing Services S60 

Plumbing S63 

Pools S66 

Pressure Washing S69 

Professional Services .S72 

Radio/TV Repair S75 

Remodeling • • S78 

Resumes SB I 

Kouting/Slding • ,S84 

Storage • S87 

Tax Service • S90 

Trees/Plants S9.1 

Wedding ■ S96 

Miscellaneous .S'J'J 



£> 



iftrilfution 



Kenosha 
County 




Kenosha 



Johmburg 



McHtnry 



Cryilal 

L*ko 

McIIcnry 
County 




JoundLjki G 



Grayatakt 



La U* Co a 



Island Ukt 




Zlon 

Widswortti 



WHJfcagini 



North 
^CtHcaoo 



Wiucortda 



North 

Birrlngton ul!8 Zurich 

KUdeer 



MundeUIn 

Vtrnon 

MDIt 



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S, Oikt — 

UtMrlyvfll* 



HOW TO PLACE A 
CLASSIFIED AD 



BY CALL 

PHONE (847)223-8161 





BY 



Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
MAIL Grayslake, IL 60030 



Uka Forast >. 



Harrington 



Long 
Orov* 



Highland Park 



OterfMld 



Palatine 

Cook County 



Outfilo Grovt 



Northtxook 



Lakeland Newspapers' Classifieds Appear In 11 Newspapers! 

Antioch News • Round Lake News • Lake Villa Record 

Mundclein News • Wadsworth News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gurnce Press • Lindcnluirst News 

Wauconda Lender • LibcrtyviUc News 






IN 30 S.Whitney St. 

PERSON Grayslake 

BY 

FAX (847)223-2691 



DEADUNES 

Direct Line Tucs. 5pm 

Classified 

Business & Private Party...Wed. I Oam 
HOURS 

8am-8pm Mon.-Thurs. 

8am-5pm..». Friday J 



€M%%tTie 




d 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 




125 


Personals 



140 


Financial 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



ERRORS: 



We strive to eliminate 

errors, but it one should 

occur, please report it 

immediately as we can be 

| responsible lor the first two 

(2) weeks only. 

NO ADJUSTMENTS CAN 

BE MADE UNLESS THEY 

AFFECT THE MATERIAL 

VALUE OF AN AD 



50TH ANNIVERSARY- 

BEN & -SNOOZIE" BRITZ. 
Ben and "Snoozis* Britz will bo 
celobrating their 50th anniver- 
sary on November 24. Since 
they are living in Florida, all 
Ihoir trionds Ifom Fox Lake 
and vicinity can call in advance 
to the FREE phono number to 
send their congratulatory 
greetings 1-888-816-4849. Or 
you may send greeting cards 
to: Ben and "Snoozie* Brrtz c/o 
Bernadette Britz- Parker, 110 
Lake Winnemissetl Dr., Do- 
land, Fl., 32724. 



LAKELAND IS OPEN 

24 HOURS 

If you need lo place an ad In 

Classified, call us at 

{847)223-8161 OXt. 140 

and loavo a message. 

Wo will got back to you by the 

next business day. Or you can 

(ax our 24-hour lax lino at 

(847)223-2691. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKE- 
LAND CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON THE INTERNET! Visit 
http://www.lpnews.com/ lo 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the internet, in 
all Lakeland Papers, The 
Croat Lakes Bulletin and The 
Markot Journal lor only S 19.75 
for 15 words, ihen 15c each 
additional word. 



115 



Lost & Found 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

If you have placed classified 
advertising with the Lake- 
land Newspapers you may re- 
ceive a misleading statement 
from another firm request- 
ing payment for thla advertis- 
ing. To receive proper cred- 
it lo your account, all pay- 
ments lor your Lakeland 
Newspapers advertising 

must be mnde as Invoiced 
and directed to: 

Lakeland Newspaper* 

PO Box 208 

30 8. Whitney St. 

Orayalake. IL 60030-0368 



DOG FOUND 10/31/99, fe- 
male, tong hair Dachshund, vi- 
cinity 59 & Grass Lake Rd. 
Call (312) 805-3718 or 800- 
605-3718. 

FOUND MALE KITTEN, 
about 4/months old, gray 
Tabby with white on chest and 
paws, In Round Lake Boach, 
between Rollins & Cedar Lake 
Rd., approximately 10/19. 
(847) 740-6894. 

DID YOU FIND Someones 
PET or Special Lost Article? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dopt., and got your 
results, FOUND ads ere 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-8161. 



120 


Free 



DO YOU SMOKE, 

OVER EAT, 

USE ALCOHOL, 

ARE YOU FEARFUL? 

STRESS 

May Be Your Problem. 
Get Help From The 

HYPNOSIS 

CENTER FOR HABIT 
CONTROL 

128 Newberry Ave.. 

Libortyville, III. Rm 8. 

24Hr. Voice Mall 

(847) 816-4951 

David E. Wold cHl. 

WAKE UP 

With 
MAKE U PI 

MICRO TATTOOING OF 

•EYEBROWS 

•EYEUNE 

'UPLINE. 

ALSO OFFERING 

ELECTROLYSIS. 

Halt Off 1st. 15 ml n.w/ad. 

New clients. 

(847) 249-7446. 



WE DO NOT KNOWINGLY 
ACCEPT ADS FOR ANI- 
MALS IN OUR 
FREE/GIVEAWAY COL- 
UMN. For more Information, 
please contact the Humane 
Society. 

ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad In the 
Lakeland Classifieds. Free 
and Giveaways are run al NO 
CHARGE I (Wo discourage 
any pet ads). Deadlines: 10am 
Wednesdays. (847) 

223-6161. ext.140. 



^$JA75 

Place your word r.ne ad in II 

Likchml [i.ipcri. Great Likes 

tlulleliii. Market Journal and 

on ilw Internet, all (m J 1 9,73! 

Price based un 15 words 

or fewer. Deadline it 

Tuesday 5.0U pin. Call t.itii 

1847)223-8101 



$100 PER DAY 

Anyone can be successful 

with this business, no selling, 

pays weekly, big bucks) 

1-800-811-2141 

codo 101568. 

A BABY ADORED Wo re- 
spect you and your courage 
Active, onorgetlc couple will 
give your baby a socuro 
homo, oxcellent education, 
opportunities galore and iifo- 
timo of lovo and attontion. 
PEGGY & ERIC TOLL FREE 1- 
877-247-8868. 

A LOVING CHOICE 

ADOPTION 

Happily married childless 

couple. Susan is a nurse that 

plans to be a stay at homo 

mom. Cary owns a business 

and cant wait to be a dad. 

Well give your baby lots of 

advantages and help you any 

way wo can. 

SUSAN AND CARY 

1-800-717-1347 

(at home )■ 

ADOPTION 

DEAR BIRTHMOTHER 

OUR PROMISE TO YOU 

We Will: Lovo your child 

unconditionally. 

Devote & commit our lives to 

your child's happiness & woll 

being. Guard & protect him or 

her. Provide the support ho or 

she will need to prosper into 

on adult you can bo very 

proud of. 

MEDICAL, LEGAL, 

COUNSELING, AND 

COURT APPROVED 

LIVING EXPENSES PAID, 

INFORMATION 

CONFIDENTIAL 

PLEASE CALL OUR 

ATTORNEY AT 

f706) 957-6644. 

FREE BUS RIDE 

RIDE A LUXURY BUS TO 

THE HIGH STAKES 

BINGO AND SLOTS 

Potowatomla 

Monday, Tuesday & Friday, 

Leaves Hampton Inn, 

Gumee, 3:30pm, 
November 5th & 26th 

Double Payouts. 

High Stakes Dejop* 

Thursday, 3:30pm. 

Call tor Information and 

reservations. 

(647) 631-1094, 

(847) 473-1263, 

(847) 274-3638. 

NEXT GENERATION 
WEIGHT LOSS SUPPLE* 
MENT Newt Slimulifo 750m, 
All Natural, NO mahuang, ope- 
drlne. Distributors needed. 
Sign up for phenomenal op- 
portunity today. Conlact Mark 
(647) 546-2325. 

SCUBA DIVING GEAR, 
TANK, BODY SUIT, FINS, 

ETC., excellent condition, 
best offer. (847) 731-2028. 



BANKRUPTCY $7B+. 
STOPS garnishmonts. Guar- 
antood valid sinco 1991. Di- 
vorce $99* Low caost Debt 
Reduction and Foroclosuro. 
Avoidance services available 
without bankruptcy. Fresh- 
Start 686-305-6030 

DEBT CONSOLIDATION 
LOWER payments. Stop EatO 
fees. Stop or roduco InteresL 
Stop collector calls. FAMILY 
CREDIT COUNSEUNG. Non- 
profit Christian Agency. 
RECORDED MESSAGE 1- 
800-729-7964. www.family- 
credrt.org 

LESS THAN PERFECT 

credit? Need debt consolida- 
tion? Call Chase Manhattan 
to got the financial relief you 
nood through our innovative 
residential mortgage/re- 
finance programs. Call now! 
1-800-554-3273. ©1999. 
The Chase Manhattan Corp. 
all rights reserved. Equal 
Housing Lender. 



NO APPLICATION FEES 
CONSOLIDATE DEBTSII 
SAME DAY APPROVAL CUT 
PAYMENTS TO 50% 1 1 1-600- 
454671 2 oxt. 29 WWW.FI- 
NANCIALSVC.NET (SCA Net- 
work). 



Isssssssss 








PI IavonE l*B 


j; EARN CASH NOW J; 
" ASK ME HOW! .1 

m cAU-PATni: « 

KI5-:Ui.VM78 m 1 


Is S S S S $ $ s $■ |l 



Dtntal Orthodontic 

Assistant 
Wed, ffi. & occasional 

Hondap in Long Grove. 

Experience preferred, but will 

train. Call Karen 

847-63-4-6166 



219 



I k-lp Wanted 
Part-Time 



RECEPTIONIST 

(Part-time) 
Chicago Sea Hay 

(Volo) is looking for a 
reliable, enthusiastic 
individual to answer 
plumes, greet cus- 
tomers, and handle 
cash register. Mon& 
Wed. 5-8 P.M.. and 
Saturdays from 8:30 
A.M.-5:00 P.M. Ideal 
position for "stay, at 
home mom" or col- 
lege student. Contact 
Kathy at 8-17-872-3200 






Graphic Designer 

Lakeland Newspapers is looking 

for a part-lime energetic person 

to join our Composition Team. 

Person must have computer 

knowledge, be detail oriented, 

possess organizational skills, 

and be able to type. 

Send or Fax resume to: 

Ad Services Supervisor 

30 S. Whitney St. 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

Fax (847)223-8810 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Novembers, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers I C21 



219 



Help bed 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Warned 
Part-Time 



SCHOOL AGE DAYCARE 

The Aftertchooi Oub 

has ftil/part time counselor* 

(group leader positions) 

in Highland Park, Uberlyvilo, 
Oak Grove, Diamond lake and Vernon His. Looking for 
before & after school hra. Salary and 
benefits are available. 

Can Donna at (847) 548-0771 







SN0WPIOW DRIVERS 

BOBCAT OWNERS 
OPERATORS 

Top Pay I 

Plenty of work. Guaranteed hours. 

No wait for your money. Paid gas. 

(847)272-1747 



MAIL ROOM 

Labeling, inserting and sorting papers. 
Fast-paced and friendly environment. 

Thursdays from 5 A.M. - 2 P.M. 
Saturdays & Sundays on-call basis. 

For more information call: 

847-245-7500 



, 



DOyouS-ii«^ to 

TALK?f? 



■//. ii*' if titit (/»' /(>/> tot VOtl. 



lakeland Newspapers is looking for 
outgoing people who are looking for a great 
part-time job. 

You will be selling new and renewal 
subscriptions to 1 1 different Lakeland 
Community Newspapers & doing other 
customer service related work. 
Hourly wage & bonus! 

Average $10-$15/hour or more. 
Monday-Thursday 5:00-8;30pm 
Saturday 9am-2:00pm. 



For Interview 
call Kevin 
(afternoon) 
847-245-7500 




219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



Ifeip Wanted 
Part-Time 



HELP WANTED 

Earn up to $500 per week 

assembling products ai 

home. No experience. 

INFO t -504-646- 1700 

DF.PT. IL-646 



fTlEEDMONEY^I 

I will hetp you! 
I Join AVON the number I 

I one direct selling ■ 
company for only $19.99 1 

,(847) 973-2866J, 



Fluma Donor* 

Immediately. 

Enm $1 00 In tho 1 «t 2 wksl 

For info or appt call 

414*654-1366 



CLERK 

Evening 

CIC Mvk.s pan -time clerical 

Krson for its Enpinccrinp, 
ilhemalics and Milieu! 
Sen iter Division. A Inph school 
diploma or GFD. I yr of oflke 
experience, 35 itpm and 
kix mlnlzr of u hkJi iws 95 are 
roniiml. Please fax resume In 
H-i7-223082-i.orcaJI 
847-545-2065. 
Tnn«Hi7.223.56l5 

COlinCF. OF L\KE COUNTY 
19351 W.washlnflon St. 

Gra«lake,IL6fl030-ll9H 
hup'/rwwwclc.cc.d ns/ U'c a/r 
an equal opportunity employer 



Part Time 
Person 



Utility 



10 »*l*t housekeeping 
department and do minor 
maintenance. Must have 
driver"! license. 

Apply In Person 

Adventure Inn 

37-40 Grand Ave. 

Gurnet, 1L 



Part Time 
Maintenance Person 

Could develop Into full time. 
Must be able to do minor 
plumbing, electrical and A/C 
work. 

Apply In Person 

Adventure Inn 

3740 Grand Ave. 

Gurnec, IL 



CARE MANAGER 
POSITION 

Conduct pre* 

admission screening 

for elders entering 

i long-term care facilities 

from a hospital sotting. 

Requires BA and 

driver's license. 

Send resume to 

Catholic Charities 

c/o Evelyn 

Norman-Cotton 

116 Lincoln Ave. 

Round Lake. IL 60073 

847-546-5733 

EOE 

Non-smoking environment 



I 



Front Desk 
Clerks 



Varied shifts. 

Must be computer 

literate. 

Apply In person. 

Adventure Inn 

5740 Grand Ave. 

Cumee 

t i «■ 



> 

1 



*f 



I 



Sodexho Marriott 
Services 

has opportunities for 
Food Service Workers 

and Cashiers 

Get weekends & holidays 

off. Work while ihe 

kids an* In school. 

interested applicants 

apply (n person at 

Mundclcin High School 

Cafeteria 

1350W.llawfeySt. 

Mundclcin, IL 

847-949-2200 exL 217 



LEASING 
CONSULTANT 

For 320 unit apt. 

complex in Park City 

Thurs. tlmi Sun. 

$9 an hour ♦ 

Commission. 

Hilmpial a plus. 

Advancement 

opportunities with 

growing management & 

development Company 

Please call Ki7-<i62-l720 

ask for Nancy 



Part Time 

Dental Assistant 

20-30 hrs/wk 
MON-THUR 

Busy, fun 

Orthodontic 

Group needs 

enthusiastic assistants! 

Will train the right 

person/*. Excellent 

benefits. 

847-223-2876 



©?'' 



^ 39 



K11K Weekends 

Off! 



PACKAGE HANDLERS 

Steady, Part-Time Jobs • S8.50-S9.507hour 

$2,000 Education Assistance* 

('Northbrook Sunrise Shift) 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



A $30,000 YR, CAREER I 
Loom to drive an 18 wnoeior 
CDL Room & Board, meals, 
transportation, 100% financ- 
ing/placement 1-600-345- 
9371. HOOK UP DRIVING 
ACADEMY. 

AIM HIQH CAREER oppor- 
tunities for high school grads. 
If you're between 17-27 the Air 
Force can prepare you for a 
career In Me. Benefits Include: 
High tech training, tuition as- 
sistance, medical and dental 
care, excellent pay. Up to 
$1 2,000 enlistment bonus for 
those who qualify. For an In- 
formation packet car 1-600- 
423-USAF or visit the Air Base 
atwwwAir1orce.com 



ATTENTION 
CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 
tf you have placed claiatfled 
advertising with the Lake- 
land Newipaperi you may 
receive a mUleadtnjt state- 
ment from another firm re- 
queuing payment for thla 
advertising. To receive prop- 
er credit to your account, 
all paymenla for your Lake- 
land Newipapera advertising 
must be nude a* invoiced 
and directed to: 

Lake l and ff a a ap a pti a 

FOBoz2S8 

30 t. Whitney It. 

Orayalake.IL 6OO3O-O300 



DRIVER • COMPANY Driv- 
ers and Owner Operators. Call 
today and ask about our Great 
New Compensation and 
Bonus Packages. Boyd Bros. 
800-543-6923 {OO's call 800- 
633-1377), EOE, 

DRIVER - REGIONAL 
COMPANY DRIVERS - If you 
want.. .weekends at home, 
great pay, excellent benefits. 
Then youVe got K. At Cedar 
Valley Transport 1-688-791- 
9235. 

DRIVER BUD MEYER 
Truck Lines Refrigerated Haul- 
ing $1,000 Sign-on bonus for 
exp. co. drivers 'Solo drivers 
Start up to 33c Soto drivers 
and contractors. Call toQ free 
877-283-8393. Graduate 
students 1-800-338-6428 

DRTVER COVENANT 
TRANSPORT •Coast to 
coast runs Teams start 35e- 
37c $1,000 sign-on bonus lor 
exp. co. driven. For expect-" 
enced dmwt and owner-op- 
erators 1-800-441-4394; For 
graduate students t-800-338- 
6428. 

DRIVERS > DUE to expan- 
sion of our fleet star transport 
is now hiring OTR drivers. No 
experience necessary witl 
train. Full benefits, good miles. 
For more info, on this unique 
opportunity call 1-800-548- 
6082. 

DRIVERS • WE PAY for your 
EXPERIENCE. Home weekly 
or 8-10 days guaranteed • 
your choice... Regional, dedi- 
cated or OTR Jump start 
lease program. M.S. Carriers 
1-800-231 -5209 EOE. 

DRIVERS AND TEAMS 

OTR: Great pay, excellent 
home time, professional envi- 
ronment. EXPERIENCED 
DRIVERS call toll-free 1-877- 
763-7483. EOE. 



• Weekends & Holidays Otl 

• 3-1/2 to 5 liouf shifts 

• Benefits (Medical/Life, 
401 K& Paid Vacations) 



• Must bo 17 Years or Older 

• Consistent Work Schodulo 

• Annual Raises 



NORTHBROOK 

(Shermer & Willow Roads) 

Twilight Shift • 5pm-10pm 

Sunrise Shift • 3am-8am 

Call our Northbrook facility between 
8am and 6pm, Mon-Fri at: 

1-847-480-6714 

Or call our Jobline available 

24 hours a day, 7 days a week: 

1-888-4 UPS-JOB 

Access Code: 4486 



GET TO UPS BY PACE! 
To Northbrook la** bus «212 

Et|u.ii Oi>|H" , "" ,, > E<n|ii<»>>-' 



Let the Shopping 

Ufa**" 

The economy's up, 

the money is 
Bowing, you'll need 

extra help for the 
gifts yoo are 
showing. 
Now is the time to 

pun those ads. 
get qualified help and 
yotl will be gladl 

Call Paala 
■(8*7) 223-aV^ 



diF 



\ 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



DflrVERS/EXP'D . STUD- 
ENTS needed. COL training, 
employment guaranteed. Up 
to 40K. You pick the employer. 
No employment contracts. No 
watting. Immediate openings. 
Catl now 800-440-8881. 

B1LLEH EARN UP TO $40K 
PER YEAR. Easy medical 
claims. Processing training 
provided. Computer required. 
No previous experience nec- 
essary. Flexible hours. 888- 
660-6633. ext. 115 (SCA Net- 
work). 

EASY W0RK1 

NO EXPERIENCE 

S500-S1 ,000 part-time at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For free information send 

serf-addressed, 

stamped envelope: 

R4J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Ingleslde. IH. 60041, 

EMERGING COMPANY 

NEEDS Medical Insurance 
billing assistance immediately. 
If you have a PC you can 
earn $25,000 to $50,000 an- 
nually. Can 1-800-291-4683 
Dept 1107 (SCA Network). 

NEEDED: INDUSTRIAL 

FIRE sprinkler fitters with 
3yrs. experience. Health in- 
surance, vacation/40 IK/Holi- 
days, E.O.EJdrug screen. Con- 
tact: Steve Laverty 800-844- 
8436 or fax resume: 316-378- 
3900 ALERT CONSTRUC- 
TION SERVICES. 

NEW PAY SCALE! FOR 
COMPANY DRIVERS -All 
miles paid "Tarp pay major 
medical, vision, dental, disabil- 
ity, 401 K, per diem. NEW 
LEASE PURCHASE PRO- 
GRAM. CALL TODAY; 1-800- 
247-8040. SMITHWAY 
MOTOR EXPRESS 
wwwjmxc.com 

SEEKING MOTIVATED IN- 

QtVIDUALS TO WORK 
FROM HOME. Excellent In- 
come potential In several 
available fields. Medical tun- 
ing. Specialty Advertising, On- 
Lfne Web Listings. Training 
provided. Call 800-652-3500 
<f0 (SCA Network). 

START YOUR OWN BUSI- 
NESS. Set your own scheduta. 
Control your own 'income, sell 
from your home; at work, 
through fundraisers. Be an 
. AVON REPRESENTATIVE 
call 688-942-4053. 



Do You Love 

ChildREN? 

Christian working 

environment Sc a friendly 

staff. If this appeals to' 

you please call or 

apply in person at 

Little Lamb 

Christian Preschool 

36448 N. Fuller Rd. 

Gumcc 

847-360-9042 

Positions available: 

• Teacher's Aide 

• After K-Teachcr 

• Preschool Teacher 

FT/FT 

Ottering sign-on bonus 

Free child care 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



WAITSTAFF 

Full or Pan time days for 

appro* 4 hours. High 
turnover restaurant. Hours 
from 10 AM until 3 PM or 

HAMto4or5PM. 

Contact Don or Howard at 

847-254-9844. 

Restaurant Is the 

Lantern of Lake Forest 



Sjlnfllolthorr 

INSIDE SALES REP 

Dur kt oar nmtuiixHii ^nrnth, 
iSrrr « norf hern a hrtrr time In 
|aia M iilli nc » a Safe! Rep. Thi* 
SJWWHM Irxk-r in medial supply 
Runu£j«grtrtj> mk» 1 Sain Rep 
«th I i \n of srffJnr, epmener 
■ hti \ (unking '"f a (?"«! Inrumr 
•rthtK* all ihe hank nf Mi-tar- 
nod irawt! f.uriJctH wrtni »kl6l 
and cwbxnrr wrrkr urtratrttMi a 
miM TV nwa qw^lfkd nmlkbtRi 

•ill ttt tit^hlv rwrtlrtnJ mtth a 
<k-nrclnpnhJ run mile 4 j«ill- 
ii-rm-n in a»rk in Vrr™* HilU 

H wa let sad rani hid) *»- 
duds aad arr rrxh lo |ump laid 
the txst pMX of Mtdltnr, *rod wwr 
rnuRK and JxUn hiiU>n lo: 
Mnfliac InJ^Jnrt, Inc , 1SR. Oar 
Mnflioc Pbcr. MaadHria, II 

joofioi 

Fau (W7) 949-2993- 

EOFoVfd* 



MEDLINE 



r 



HELP WANTED 



ILLINOIS 
Hairstylists 

Guarantee your future! 1 
We offer 

>:$7.00-SH.O0an 

hoar ftuarantcrd 

>2 Boaitsoaiid 

corarniMions 

5C Oicnlele provided 

y. Paid vacation, prrsortal dais. 

binikiiw and holidan 

^HoJthins. 

>z 401K miremrm 

>' Paid advance training and 

advancement opportunities 

$300.00 welcome bonus 

cotTcurrnr 

Please apply at eiiher of our 

2 Illinois locations 

Gurnec Mills or Zlon 

Gumcc Milts * 173 

847^55-9956 

Zlon 
1311 2 1st St. 

847-746-5350 

or call 262-658-1773 

for information. 



CUSTOMER SERVICE 



Our inbound call center has excellent opportunities for ener- 
getic, bright individuals who share our passion for customer 
senice. lline is a last growing mail order distributor of ship- 
ping supplies. 

Customers love us because they trust us lo deliver what we 
promise and often exceed expectations. Our employees love us 
because of the great pay and benefits, the beautiful and dynam- 
ic work environment, and because of the opportunity to grow 
with a leader. 

Our corporate facility is located in Waukegan. We offer 
Jl.Vhour starting pay, a superb bonus structure, and over 
three weeks of personal time per year. A college degree is pre- 
ferret! To apply, please fax resume or stop in by Human 
Resources Recruiting Center to complete an application, or 
attend our weekly Job Fair - Thursday's from 3 - 7 p.m. at; 



ULINE 



Human Resources Recruiting Center 

950 Albrecht Drive 

Lake Bluff, IL 60044 

Fax: 888-847-0354 



F 



C22 f Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



Novembers, 1999 



*\ 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



J 



Help Warned 
Full-Time 



I LOCAL DRIVER 

JRRW Transport Inc., a divi- 
sion, of ConAgra, Inc. is 
expanding lis operations & 
seeks Local Drivers for nor 

I warehouse nperailnn in 
Ckndalc llciRlits, li. u> service 
Chfjn fc surrounding areas. Wc 
offer comp salary, 1999 rrpnl, 
full mt'd, paid vacatfons/holl; 
rt.iv* & -i()IK retirement plan. 
We req a valid Class A OH. 
w/cfean driving record, HuMal 
endorsement & min 2yrs tntc 
loMntlcr exp or lyr cxp & 
grad from driving school For 
application, all Jerry or Mfcki 
KOO. 503.6333 x 2i7/206 

J-KO/AA Emplrwr 



Rama da Waukcgan Inn and 
Conference Center Is seeking 
a full-charge bookkeeper to 
perform all accounting and 
general office functions. Must 
he familiar with computerized 
accounting systems. Fjtccllent 
salary and benefit package 
Including -10! (k). Send or fax 

resume to: 

UidwiR and Company 

4081 Ryan Road, Suite 106 

Gumec,IL 60031 

Fax: 8-17-263-9973 



Advertising 

SALES POSITION 

Our growing Uikc County i\ T cwspti|>cr Is 
seeking (he right, [wrsou to Join our sales 
stuff. We'll mutch your desire to succeed with 
our quality product, (milling, niul benefits. 

You must I>e sclP-iuotivutcd unci lie able lo 
work witJi a minimum of supervision. The 
ideal candidate will have previous sales expe- 
rience, hut not mandatory. 

If yon are looking for a rewarding career, 
investigate this position. 

For appoint merit, call Hob I'hncr 
Display Advertising 

Lakeland Newspapers 

(847)2238161 cxt, 113 
30 S. Whitney, GniysUUcc, IL 



»* 



SUBSTITUTE 
DIRECTORY 

The following schools need 

substitutes on a continuing basis, please contact the 

names listed below for further information. 

Requirement - Bachelor's Degree 
& Substitute Certification 



Antloch Community High School District #117 
1 133 Main St., Antioch, IL60002 

Contact: Marie x224 (847) 395-1421 

Antioch Elementary School District #34 

800 N. Main St., Antioch, IL 60O02 

Contact: PeRgy (847) 838-8400 

IAptaklstic . Tripp School District #102 
1231 Wciland Road, Buffalo Grove, IL 60089 
Contact: Laurel Karolczak (8-17) 634-5333 
Oeerfkld School District #109 
517 Dccrfield Road, Deerfield, IL 60015 

Contact: Denise DiClemenli x232 (847) 945-1844 

Gross Lake School District #36 
26177 W. Grass Lake Road, Antioch, IL 60002 

Contact: Palli or Sue (847) 395-1550 

Grayslakc Community High Sellout District # 127 
400 N. Lake St. Grayslake, IL 60030 

Contact: Michelle Greenway xl2IQ (847) 223-8621 

Grayslakc School District #46 
625 N. Barron Blvd., Grayslake, IL 60030 

Contact: Jan Fabry xllOO (847) 223-3650 

Gurnee School District #96 
Spaulding, O'Plaine, & Viking Schools 
900 Kilboum Road, Gumec, IL 60031 

Contact: Sheila (847) 336-0800 

Hawthorn School District #73 

201 Hawthorn Parkway, Vernon Hills, JL6OO6I 

Contact: Shari Kecna (847) 367-3279 

Johnsburg School District #12 
2002 W. Ringwood, Johnsburg, IL 60050 

Contact: Diane Kofler (815) 385-9233 

Lake Forest Elementary Schools 
95 W. Deerpath, Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Contact: Karen Alllc (8*17) 60-1-7423 

Lake Villa School District #41 
131 McKinley, Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Contact: Kalhy (847) 356-2385 

Millburn School District # 24 
18550 Mlllbum Road, Wadsworth IL 60083 

Contact: Bemadelte (847) 356-8331 

Mundelein Elementary School District #75 
330 N. California Ave., Mundelein IL 6OO6O 

Contact: Lois Fine (847) 949-2700 

North Chicago Community Unit School District #187 
2000 Lewis Ave,, North Chicago, I L 60064 

Contact: Mctna Armstrong (847) 689-8150 

Wauconda School District #118 
555 N. Main, Wauconda.lL 60084 

Contacts xl04 (847) 526-7690 

Woodland School District #50 
17370 Gages Lake Rd,, Gages Lake, IL 60030 

CbntactMzMk (847) 856-3605 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



OFFICE 

CLERK 
Full Time/ 
Part Time . 

I'ilMllDtl HH'lllllr!! (h-IH.ll 

llmlW, WSVKt nlliHtr, UklllR 
|i|niiH' tinli r>. lilim*. A van- 
nil* Klwr ilnlu'% • uilt train 

Oil tnr apjuditUwnl, 

A tit 1. r.nj;r.iiiin; Cm.. Int. 

|U;lnf imiL liuluMrbl I'.ir k| 



UTILITY PERSON 

So necesita per&onn 

pnrn osislir on el dopto 

do limplozo y hacor un 

poco do montonlmlento. 

Dobo tonor liconcia 

do conduclr. 
Aplicar on Person 

Adventure Inn 

3740 Grand Ave. 

Gurneo, IL 



Solos and Teams! 

1 1 200 Mile Average Length of Haul 
jj *95% No Touch 

♦Assigned Frcightllncrs 
•Safety Bonuses *Mcdlcal In 30 Days 




1-800-729-9770 

ww. tela 1 Ion true king, com 



^■L *TSC5pCS»tXi 




Child care 



OM Academy, 



Do you have what it takes to 
make a difference in the world? 

We have Immediate openings lor the 
following position(s) to join our team 



* Lead Teachers 

-k Cook 



Ij Peiite Academy offers a competitive salary and excellent 
benefits lo Include health/denial insurance, vacation*, sick 
leave, holiday pay, tuition reimbursement aad-.free or 
reduced child care. 

Wo invite you to apply in person or pall 
£a Stttile CLcademy 
2518 Route 83, Round Lake Be 
847-265-9744 
Provide 10*351250 



'■< > '-. 








& 

m 



ARE YOU PERSISTENT, 

DEPENDABLE, OUTGOING, 

RESPONSIBLE & ORGANIZED? 

Lakeland Newspapers has the perfect career 

opportunity for you in our exciting sales 
department. This job involves sales calls out- 
side the office so a dependable car is necessary 

We offer great benefits! 

• Salary plus Commission 

• Health Insurance 

■ Dental Insurance 

■ Disability & Life Insurance 

• AMaicliins4Q1K Plan 

• Gas Allowance 

• Phone Reimbursement 

So if you're self-motivated, highly organized, 

and very personahlc. you're sure to be a 

success. Experience a plus, but will liain the 

right person. For an interview appointment call 

Bob diner 






'■ts? 



Lakeland Newspapers 
(847)223-8161x113 



s 

.•.95 



-Ms 



220 






■ * It- <£*• ■ 







OPPORTUNITIES 



FULL AND PART-TIME 

Cashiers* Carryoui • Deli • Produce* Meat • Seafood 
Wo oiler a generous benefits package for full timo 
employees, including paid vacation and holidays, 
Medical, Dental, and Life Insurance plan, 401 K and 
employer sponsored pension plan. 



HIGHLAND PARK N0RT1IHR00K 
Mike Stihtnkh llracv (ionriH-i 
Hf7<4j2>5SUI H47-27i-77<HJ 



LAKE IOKEST 
lUUTanx-yJr. 
847-2.VI8.1WI 



ubektyviue 

Allen Pi-rtn 
«I7-575W» 



SUIISET 



FOODS 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Fiill-Tiinc 



Security 

WEWANTIHEBESIl 

Initial Security is now accept- 
ing applications for Security 
ami TAC officers for premier 
assignments In northern 
Cook and lake Counties. 
Must be dependable, IB years 
of age, have own car and no 
criminal arrest history. No 
experience required; WE 
Will TRAIN. Earn up lo 
$H>.50 per hour + benefits. 
Call or apply in person. 

INITIAL SECURITY 

(W7)4BO-32IO 

5710 Commerdal Ave. »I3 

Nonhbrook.IL (10062 

EOKm/W/V 



CLEANERS 



Immediate openings for 
cleaners in our Lake 
Zurich Intermediate 
Care Facility. Hours 
available arc primarily 
Weekends an I'M's. IMrt 
lime and Full time posi- 
tions available. Will be 
responsible for cleaning 
women resident homes, 
within the facility, if inter- 
ested, contact ML St. 
Joseph, 847-438-5050. 



FULL-TIME BIOLOGY TEACHER 

Tb iKrtttn at the bcRinninK or die second semester, January II. 

2000, unlit the cml of ihc'W-'oo kIhk>I year 
Start Inn P J V tlcpcmlcnl upon experience and qiutiflcations— 

Minimum $.SJ.IXMI per year. 
Ptcasc send letter of Interest antl resume hy November 2-1 to: 



Dr.lMuirrell 

Miihcnuik's jnil Science 

Curriculum tx-jiler 

Warren Township Hi^li ScllTiol 

5(K)N.OPUincRoad 

Ctimce.lLf*i(K)3l-26<X» 

Or 

Contact Or, I'a-tl 

« (BIT) $99^709 

pprcllWmail.warrcn takek 1 2.U.US 







ULINE IS GROWING! 



Ullnc • The Shipping Supply Specialist. Since 1980. L'llne has 
experienced stronR grcmih. We now have i distribution centers 
across the country and a 5* on the way. Conic grow with us!! 

WAREHOUSE 
OPPORTUNITIES 

RECEIVING 
(AT OUR WAUKEGAN FACILm*) 

• Starting pay is S'J n per hour plus .70 differential. $5 

• A very competitive salary with 2-5 jvars experience. $$$ J 

• 1st shift: 10:30 a.m.-7 p.m , 2nd shift: 7:00 p.m.-.V50 am. 

• 401k savings. $$$$ 

• Warehouse uniforms are provided ai no cost. $$$$ 
« Year-end performance bonus. $$$$ 

• Medical/life Insurance. 

• Educational reimbursement up to $ I, (KM! a year 

• 1 (> paid days off/ 8 paid holidays each year. 

• Complete workout room, sauna, and jogging trails. 

• Close to 1-9-t and 137. 

lor consideration complete an application or send resume lu our 
Human Resources Recruiting Center. 



ULINE 



Shipping Supply Spoclallsti 
950 Albrocht Drive 
Lake Bluff, IL 60044 
Fax: (OfiB) 847-0354 



JOB FAIR 



Bonlnnq 




G OnfeL s E(l 

about 

your 

future? 



TCF N«tf oiul Ouk, Ulinoii ii NOW HIRING for 
our new bunch in UBEiOTfVILLEl For career 

opportunities and on-lhe-ipot interview! please join 
ui at our JOB FAIR! 

Friday, November 5 th 

10:00 am - 6tOO pm at 

in Jewel at 1300 S. Milwaukee Ave 

You can alio rax resume tot 630-986-4939 or 
oil Eat I at 630-9B6-7083 for more information 




220 



Help Wanted 
Fiill-Tlmc 




INVENTORY 
ASSISTANT 



Ijrpc multi-division boat 
dealership needs detailed, 
liighly organized person to 
assist with trackinR corjroratc 
Inventory. Order Input, com- 
puter entry and Invcnlnry 
issues. Fulltime benefits, 
40IIL Send resume with 
salary requirements to; 
Corp. Office 
P.O. Box 369 
Winlhrop Harbor. IL 60096 
orfaxlo847-87MH37 



Manutacturmg 

MAINTENANCE 
MECHANIC 

|.fAl)IM> mantiLictiirr r of speak- 
it components nerds a nainte- 
lufuc meclunic to nuJnUln A 
run auu«mted ec|uipment Must 
ha»r nperietKc in: 

■ TKOt lllIMIOOn.Mi OF 

EumoMrausicvL 

SiWeMS 

■ l'NEll,\WTI« 

■ INOISTRLU. CONTROL 

■ UTrir/Mlli 
P.iNELWIRJNG 

oi \IIHII) applicants send/fit 
(M7-39$-Htt62) resume or 
apply in person: 

ifNuWay 

NUWAY SPEAKER 
PRODUCTS, INC. 

90S Ania Aw. 
Antioch, IL 6000J 



Graphic Design 

supenlsor 

Have you been in u 

graphic design team 

environment for two 

years antl are ready for 

the next challenge? Do 

you have leadership 

potential and a good 

understanding of 

graphic design software? 

If you do, Lakeland 

Newspapers has a 

position lor you as an 

entry level team lender 

supervising the ad 

design team, with 

potential for future 

growth. 

Send or FAX your 

resume* to: 



! u Lakeland Newspapers 
Ami: Seal Tucker 
„30S. Whitney Si. 
fcrayslakcIL 60030 
MAX: (847)223*8810 



Retail 

PHARMACY 
TECHNICIANS 

TIRED OF 

RETAIL? CLINICAL 

OPPORTUNITIES 

AVAILABLE! 

S10+/HOUR 

,MlH.iir<.'>. 2 m»k-ji*(i niiii^s 

iTN-nt lunfum. Iu» n. IT i^« m u . 
I (utii-s li>f ii[xrniKiil (ttjil ptur- 
I nucy Intuurum Mi «i*fc In itini- 
j rJ cmlnwrnt-ne. ihnufjiiu the 
I North 5utnjfh* RnnnmihiLlk-t 

imluJi' lii'i^TiMi); [rfuniuuinJ- 

bb »hik* iKili/in)( cwr nK^ix-jt*n 

nun^ limn v,*»jn- 

I tf ym jft- luJu>i| hir i rtunar, *c 
I |in nu> tux- the Miluiiai hir vu 
1 *'r lAt jn cxntk-nt (iininmu- 

J >0|(M[-4jn IVjMiiujlliv 
| E null tvwmc Hi: 

ALLSCRIPTS, INC. 

Ilunun KcMHircfi 

2-i0l Cm lunrrcr Driw 

LibemMUe, IL600-1K 

FAX: (8-m 680-7935 

Email: hr®allicripacuni 

eoe inftiv 

Msll our ttthsJir: 
vwuralbcripticwn 



acr 



\ 

•1 
•I 
•I 

• : 

• i 

i 

Foi 

Mu 



Novembers, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers I C23 



. 



j 






220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Ttme 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



FOOD SERVICE 

OPPORTUNITIES 

•Full & Part Time* 

Vt krttir y*t U\ M" «m f'*«l * 
Snirii.no Srnkrs In il«- Ulmlnjt 

FOOD SERVICE ASST. 

)U-*pimilhtltil« hKlodr patient irj> 
jucmhh, oil iHhrn' * wnJuiJnn 
prucrtlum 

DINING ROOM ASST. 

Kripi rimtiilriM-* lllttudc C&likltnf, 
u'Oinj nn|nmm ihi Mnm laMrt & 
trill, Miftfclnk & nnluKm prucr- 
mm, 

ft on prmtolc mm *ih i ht-auliful 
lacilltv, 1 ciMtrnknt liiratiiin, j 
friendly tflriniflmctil & j nunprtithr 
ctimpnnjltofl/biilHiH pJckatr* 
Mew oP "f apph In ptrvm at 
IIIf.IIIA.Ml PARK IIOSKtl Al , Alln: 
Jjnc lojai HH I»rpl.. Till 
Gtrmlcw Aic, IlljchUnd Part. IL 
60035. PHONE: (M7> 4M-J7#i 

1 1 1 «' ruViLM 

HIGHLAND PARK 
HOSPITAL 

A Manltr i/Nwllmnicrji 
llraktmrr 

Ik-jklKjrTAlAHtrJK-rU-iTt 



Educator) 

Bright Horizons 

Family Solutions 

Leading Provider or 

Worksite Child Core Is 

Seeking Early Childhood 

Teachers lo work at our 

Child Care Centers 

located in Decrflcld, 

libertyville, Long Grove, 

and Vernon llillst 

Wc Mtk nwrjtrtlc, mtfnt\UMic 
individual* to wi i tk In txir 
U-ji i o fill . NAEYC AccrnLird, 
child crnlrrul divrifofih' VrD 
pnnidr \vu with ilu- framoHirk 
md flrutxlm d> crraie i dnttop- 
mcnul appropriate eur nudum Id 
help children grow In nur *mV- 
itlr crrtrn, )euTI atyn ixitvund- 
irn support, triininn and adrancr- 
mcnl Hppommiiicj. le offer 
ncrUcnt bent-fin. tnittun trim- 
btuvmmt, medical, denial. 
401 (It), vacation, «ck pay and 
more! 

CaH 24-bour Jobtir* at 
(RMJJ-W-Wlrat iMInrtu 
rrMini<l«i<6VOU2|.|*)W.OH 




CLERK 



Day shift clerk lo pull/receive orders, drive forklift 
Help with w.i rehouse, counts, reports. Lift 50 lbs 
Good m.iih skills. Mfg Background & computer 
system skills preferred. 
Salary based on exp. Benefits incl. med/dent/life, 
Pension, 401k, pd vac. & holidays. Apply in person or 
fax resume: 

Chicago Cutlery, Inc. 

441 W. Bonner Rd. 
Wauconda, IL 600B4 

Attn: HR/LN 
Fax: 847-526-2154 

No phone calls please. Final candidate must pass 
drug screen. 

EOE 



••Drfvtn" 

Imnvxtai* Opwvtcp-Oieaoo 

Regional. Barr-Num 
Tnvwporutlon is now KXtpting 

•ppficafioftfl tor tnair naw 

Chicago Raotaal Ftaat TM» 

>i what you hav* t*«n warting 

tort Ca« today* Up»37 cants 

pof ml« -Ho How Yort C4y 

'Horn* awry M*fcand '100% 

Hand up coodoa. 

B0S-999-7S76 



Shipping & 

Receiving Clerk 

Needed full-time. 

Experience in UPS 

shipping required. Small 

company wilh good 

benefits. Call for an 

appointment. 

815-675-1812 



ULINE IS GROWING! 



Ullnc - The Shipping Supplies Specialists, Since 1 980, Mine has 
experienced strong grown. We now have •! distribution centers 
across the country and a 5* on the way. Come grow with us!! 

WAREHOUSE 

2* Shift Assistant Manager 

• Hours for 2" shift arc 7:00 p.m.-3:30 am. 
■ .70 shift differential for 2" shift $$$$ 

• A very competitive salary wilh 2-5 years experience. SS SS 

• iOlk savings. Eligible after 90 days. $$$$ 

• Warehouse uniforms arc provided at no cost. $.<$$ 

• Year-end performance bonus. $$$$ 

• Medical/Life Insurance. 

• Educational reimbursement up to $1,000 a year. 

• 16 paid days off / 8 paid holidays each year. 

• Complete workout room, sauna, and jogging trails. 

• Close to 1-94 and 137. 

For corakJrratioa complete an application or send resume to our 
I luiiun Resources Recruiting Center. 



General 



ULINE 



Shipping Supply Specialists 

950 Albrccht Drive 

Lake Bluff, IL 80044 

Fix: (888) 847-0354 



Uniforms Unlimited, Inc.. b a direct mail order com- 
I parry, specializing in uniforms for lho aJBod health 
cars professions. We pride ourselves in the delivery 
of outstanding customer service through a team ori- 
ented approach. 

Our employees enjoy a dean and professional 
working environment, competitive wages, major 
medical benefits, profit sharing, and the experience 
of growing with a rapidly expanding company. The 
following opportunities are available to join the 
Uniforms Unlimited, Inc. team. 



John Crane Inc., the world's leading manufacturer of 
engineered seals and sealing systems, has the following 
opening at their Fox Lake manufacturing facility. 

• Machine Operator, Z^or 3* shift 

Qualified applicant will have experience reading blueprints 
and precision measuring instruments. Knowledge of shop 
math a plus. 

John Crane offers a competitive salary, paid lunches, 
401 (K), tuition reimbursement, medical insurance, dental, 
vision, long and short term disability, stock options, 
pension and paid holidays. To find out more or to apply for 
one of these outstanding opportunities, please apply in per- 
son between 7:00 am and 4:00 pm at: 

JOHN CRANE INC 

104 Sayton Road 
Fox Lake, IL 60020 

847-587-0311 



SECURITY 

PROFESSIONALS 



A world leader in 

protective services 

has an excellent 

opportunity for 

dependable 
individuals in the 
Northern suburbs. 

• Mall security 

• Premier office 
locations 
Excellent wages & 

full benefits. 

For consideration, 

please call 

(630) 620-0273 

Toe Wackenhut 

Corporation 

EOE-M/F/D/V 



Cust 



omcr 



Service 



Take incoming customer calls for new and existing 
J orders. Familiarity with a computer keyboard and 
excetienl communication skills are necessary. We 
ship our customer orders in 24 hours! 

;* Our customer service needs are from 1030am • 
7pm. Full time, position is available during these 
hours. Every other Saturday Is required. These posi- 
tions start at StOVhr. 



Warehouse 



Service customer orders by putting and packing 
stock with a computerized scanner. We win train. 

Full time positions available from 730am • a 00pm. . 
These positions start at S7.50/hr. Promotional 
•[ opportunities are available. 

Plaaaa respond to Ruth Ertwch, 847-821-7755, 
■ 700 Corporate Wood* Partway, Vernon Hills, IL 
' 60061. or fax lo 847-831-8885. EOE 

II uniforms unlimited, Inc. II 



GENERAL FACTORY WORK """"l 

MATERIAl HANDLER 

Nichols Aluminum, a team-oriental manufacturer of 
aluminum rolled coils and sheet, has Immediate openings for 
Material Handlers at our Lincolnshire, IL facility. The candi- 
dates we are looking for will have a background in 
Industrial work with forklift experience. Mechanical aptitude 
would be a plus. Starting wage Is $9-70 per hour with an 
increase to $ 1 1 36 per hour after 90 days. We offer a 
comprehensive benefit package Including Safety and 
Productivity monthly bonuses, medical, dental, and life 
Insurance and a 40 IK program «lth company matching after 
one year of service. 

We work two 1 2-hour shifts seven days a week, on a 5-2-2 
schedule (work 3 day*, off 2 days, work 2 days, off 3 days). 
< Pteaso apply in person at 



200 Scheh»r Rd., UncoJnahlra, IL 60069 

Two blocks west of comer of MHwauka* end 

Rte. 22, then south on Schefter, 

Equal Employment Opportunity WF/WH 






CUSTOMER 
SERVICE 



•Earn ft far tbe holiday* taking 

catalog orders over die phone 
•Sept-Dec project taking 

phone orders 
•Taking catalog orders over 

(he phone, training provided 
•J 100.00 Comptetion fee 
•J 50.00 weekly drawing 
•f 500.00 drawing in 

December 

Call for an appointment! 



ADECCO 

The Employment People 
Ph: (847) 247-1300 
Fax: (847) 247-1312 

266 Hawthorn Village 
Commons 

Vernon Hills, IL 60061 

Never a fee 
EOE 



Sa^Sri^''- 




■"\ *~*- ^^^ ^__ .. JJMHHH 

MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES 




IWJrtiC*re 



file*/ Heights! 

ManorCare Health 
Services- Liberty ville 
is looking for those 
special Registered 
Nurses who want their 
careers to take flight. 
If you're looking to nest 
with a strong stable company that 
offers one of the best working 
environments around, come visit 
with us! 



RNs 




• $1,500 Sign-On Bonus 

• Health and Dental Insurance 

• Paid Time Oft 

•401K 

To learn more, contact Kaihy Davignon. 
Director of Nursing at: 847-816-3200. 

ManorCare Health Services* 
Libertyville 

1500 S. Milwaukee Ave. 

Libertyville, IL 60048 

Fax: 847-816-8981 

HCRManorCue 

BOEM/F/D/V 



. .-■• 



To place your medical 
opportunity here. 

call Paula 
at 847-223-8161 





Medical 

RN ADMINISTRATOR 

t'owrrful growth. Outstanding 
rewards. Combine ihe t\ro, and 
(he result is Correctional 
Medical Sere Ices. As I he 
nation's trailing provider of con 
tract correctional healthcare 
services, wt are a learn offering 
healthcare professionals, as well 
a* the people thai support diem, 
unlimited paihmys lor achieve- 
ment. You will be responsible 
lor the deliwjy of comprehen 
%i\x contract scinices at i he Lake 
Count)' Jail in U'aukegan. IL This 
position serves as chief on-Mte 
ailiiiiiiislrjior, responsible for 
[lie delivery of coroprrhen*ne 
contract services including per 
sonnel seiectj on/retention, bud 
geting and coordinating care 
wilh Internal and external 
resources. It also functions as 
liaison of services within (he 
Institution. 

Qualified candidates will be KNs 
with a BS or BSN and a minimum 
of 2 tears' healthcare manage- 
ment experience. Experience In 
lift policies and procedures, as 
well as word processing and 
spreadsheets is required 
Candidates should have excellent 
communication skills, influence 
and leadership skills, and the 
ability to establish rappori and 
effective working relationships 
with internal and externa] 
customers. 

We offer an excellent compensa- 
llon and benefits , package 
including medlcal/denial/liie 
Insurance, 40l(k), and tuition 
reimbursement. Qualified candi- 
dates please submit a resume 
and salary history to: 

CORRECTIONAL 
MEDICAL SERVICES 

ATTN: CM5J1IR 

12647 OUVE BLVD. 

ST. LOUIS, MO 63141 

FAX: (314)919-8908 

EOE 



Filing Clerk 



P»rt-Tinw Irluibta Ho*m) 

Ptwaidana' Offlca hi Vwnon HOb 

u tatting a HatUi Infanmation 

art. Maat tmtiUm win - 

poasasa past atadlcal Raeortfi 

aiparlaaca and ba dataB 

oriantad. Opport«*i«i lor 

awraMafaaM waJan. 

Sand/Fu ratamai lo: 

Daaiaala Wadfcat Aiaoc, Abac HA 

T1 Vmlifii M. SU. »00 

LakaBajf,ILU044 

Fu (M7) WS-IS47 

arcalSSS-aOM.ECC 



VISITING NURSE 

The ><>v Marine Corp* Relief 
Society Ureal LiLo Auxilian- b 
Ktnriv n-crumnj; f»r a pari lime 
(30 hiV»k) Rqc&errd Nurv *«h 
currrni xthr IL llrnitc and CCR 
trrufioiHia. Musi haxr rrtiable 
traospurialitta. lijtlpnmnJ In 
beme he-altli. divhjryc pljnnin*. 
and nutenuVm-»h<im dolrahlc. 
Ynrkinjt knn«lrJ|;r i>( millian 
penumori vniii- orpniralKMs 
hiphl* desirahtc. Mlar.- SISK plus 
bmrAlv N.-nJ rrtiimn In: NMCRS, 
BldK il. NTC 6IUB Farrirjii A.r 
Hrvvl Lakes, IL (' "LVv-.N 1 S or Lis 
hi <KT> (AX-it.^ k Nwrmbrr 
11. Vri>) LOE Prtskiwi afipli 
cants ni-tsl tu4 rvappK. 



Certified Nurses Aids 

(Earn Up to $10.35 Starting / with Experience) 

▼ Fun/Part Time Openings ▼ Low Resident Staff Ratio 
Available ▼ Health/Dental Program 

T Flexible Hours Available 

T Quarterly Bonuses ▼ Opportunity For Growth 

▼ Profit Sharing & Advancement 

T Pad Sick DayvViohdays T Get to Know ManJu. 
T Overtime Available by contacting 

libertyville Manor 

610 Peterson Road (Hwy. #137) 
Libertyville, IL 60048 

(847)367-6100 A 



CNA/AIDES 

Intermediate Care 
Facility for women 
with Developmental 
Disabilities seeking 
CNAs or Aides. Part 
lime and lull time 
positions available, 
all shifts. Willing to 
train. Experience not 
required. 

Contact 
Mt. St. Joseph 
847-438-5050 



Obion IteaMi 

Services Staffing 

RNs, IPHs, CNAs 

Variety of assignments 
available including 
cxrupational health 

Call 800-459-5479 

OTFBum(5wda)me 

tax 815-229-2935 



Activity 

The Activity Department 

Is very important in 
providing our residents 

with a day lull of 
meaningful programs, 

projects, and 

' opportunities for 

socialization. Bo part of a 

professional team where 

stall members and their 

ideas are one • 

of our most precious 

resources! 



Aide 



■ tar" ~; '.: 



Ai;!" tiper*"x* 



i V> ''*"v)-, A. 



■!• I ,i i t< i km ■•'. N.j\.in 

lly | nll| !■ lltW) 

liberty utile Manor 

610 Puter^on Rojd iH* T * 1 3 "* 1 

Libvrtyvilk- IL 60048 

(847)367 6100 



LPN/RN 



Seeking LPWRN's in 
our Lake Zurich 
Intermediate Care 

Facility. Needed: Pan 
time 2PM to 10:30 PM, 
every other weekend is 
a must Also, Part lime 
every other weekend 

| days, 6 am to 2:30 pm. 
In addition, need Pan 

o lime 10:00 PM to 6 AM, 
and Full time 10:00 PM 
to 6 AM, every other 
weekend is required. If 
interested, contact 
D.O.N., ML Si Joseph, 




847*438-5050 

QOBBBOBOBOOOOa 



MEDICAL 
RECEPTIONIST 

Outgoing, personable and 
caring individual needed 
for busy 5 doctor prac- 
tice. Self-starter with the 
ability to handle a variety 
of duties. Knowledge of 
windows and managed 
care needed. Bilingual a 
plus. Call Linda at 
847-249-6242 




C24 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



Novembers, 1999 



it 






<i 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wonted 
Full-Time 



Pet Bathcr/Brushcr 

Will iraln. 

Experienced Pel 

Groomcr 

Ff71T Musi he available 

weekends. Heiwutx. 

Call ShelHay&Pcl Slialet 

for Interview 

2ft2-B57-2l(i3 



EVFRT LEVEL 
REPORTER 

Lakeland Newspapers Is 
looking for someone with 
a passion for journalism. 
This full-time entry level 
reporter position will give 

the right candidate a 

chance to get his or her 

foot in the door as a local 

community journalist, 

covering the full gamut of 

stories thai happen 

weekly in Lake County 

villages. 

Please send or FAX 

resume with cover 

letter to: 

lakeland Newspapers 

Robert Warde 

P.O. Box 268 

Gntyslake, Illinois 

60030 

g FAX: (847)223-8810 ^ 



SR. CLERK 
TYPIST 



Secure your future unlay 
by joining dynamic Like 

County Government. 
. Winchester House in 
Liberty ville is in need of 

an experienced typist. 

45wpm Great benefits, 

S 1 67/hr install with 

excellent career with path 

promotion potential! 

Send resume to: 

18 N. County, 7lh Floor 

Waukcgan', IL 60085, or 

apply in person at the same 

address, www.co.lakc.il.us 



COMPULSIVE 

organizer 

PERSONNEL ASSISTANT 

Compitfeire organizer ami per- 
sonal assistant it* real estate 
broker In busy office Ht-quircs 
aiuiilioii It* di'iail. Rood typhis 
skills. some computer skills. 
accounting »r bookkeeping a 
plus! Talk willi Fred. 
sr-.s(i<> 0200 or slup in fur 
an application, 
Sunshine Realty' 
SJ3I Washington Si 
tarrosv from Six Hags Great 
America Theme Park) 
Gumcc 60031 



LEGAL SECRETARY/ 
PARALEGAL 

Law firm seeks individual with good typing antl organiza- 
tional skills to perform paralegal duties in Utigation 
Department. Knowledge of Microsoft Office a plus. 
Excellent benefit package. 

Send resume to 

860 Norihpoinl Blvd. Waukcgan, IL 60085 

Attn: Deborah Figueroa 




How To 

Survive 

Tlie Job 

Search 

Bv Naiicv Sukol 



Dear Search, 

I have been employed as a temporary far 2 weeks with a com- 
pany who let mc f>o today for discussion my salary with an 
employee. I was called in to the personnel department and told 
that this was grounds for termination. They said that it caused 
a big problem and therefore had lo rid themselves of the prob- 
lem. Don't you think thai they should have given me a second 
chance? F.I. via e-mail 

A: A second chance for what? The harm was already incurred. 
Ily your divulging the salary that you were hired at, ] would 
imagine it set off a chain reaction that probably said, hey.. .ibis 
person Is making more than all of us. Discussion of salary 
should go without saying as being grounds for termination. 
The typical scenario will he that a person tells you what they 
arc making. If II Is more than their salary, and the seniority is 
higher, it Is going lo cause big problems. The person making 
less is going to go to their boss and confront (hem with a "why 
is this person making more than me" attitude, thus putting the 
boss (who may or may not control the salary structure within 
[he company) in a very uncomfortable situation. Then this dis- 
gruntled employee tells a few more people, who also find out 
that their salaries are not in line, and so on and so on, until you 
have the tumble-down effect. Before you know it, tension is 
high, and the company feels forced into making decisions that 
they were otherwise not prepared to do. Keep in mind that 
temporary (contract) employees typically can be paid higher 
than other employees mainly because they are not employees 
of the company and therefore not entitled to company benefits 
and such. Most companies have it in their employee hand- 
books thai discussion or salary is immediate grounds for ter- 
mination. I would suggest that you put this behind you. You 
learn something new every day. A mistake this costly will most 
likely be one you won't moke again, Good luck. 

Visit our website application at www.siiperlorpersonnel.com 

Nol« NtnrySlkol li alicmnl penannrl |ir<jfnt|uiial 

■nil Pmhlenl ufSupcrlor ('trumnrl In Gumcc. 

Let I en ran be sent lo Nancy Sakul 

c'o Lakeland Nrwipapm, 

P.O. Idt.x 268, Grayilakr, IL B0030 

PLACtiMIPauLxom 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



Education 

STUDENT DE VELOI'M EMT 
SPECIALIST 

Hi- l iilli-,;i- i>l Ijkr I'lilHltV I HUM- 

nitinin ciilli'Ki' nnnli nf ChlciRii. 
M'ekl .in iinlniilii.il fur lis 
liliK.iiuMi.il t. ill iii sVjkIi I'ri'.'ij'ii 

In jIMlM in tin- nrjiltuliiiK .mil 

iiMlrkiibiiiiK i>( Muttrnb hiUi pnM< 

MtiinJjn tiliKjimnjI prnprjim. A 
Bachelor* \hym- wiih i Mmlml 
Duilnfim-ni ritticrnlrJii'in jtul 
esrrttenl rnmhiunlralhin -i.iti- 
1 1 . i|H'i. il fj\ resume in 
KiT-iJtoNii call 8t7'545-i«AV 
n)I)»KiT.JIHi(il l t.t..rriiiin'Hifiir. 
iiuliiiii \\\\\ iiur Kttistte 
Iniji . ;«« id (i il ii'. 1 Uf jti- .in 
djiul ii[HMimii)il} tmplmiT 



CLERICAL/DATA 
ENTRY 



Kntr>' Icyel position, taping 
.iml data entry experience 

required. Microsoft 

Word/Office experience a 

plus. Good communication 

skills. We offer an excellent 

salary and great benefit 

package. Send resume and 

cover letter to: 

K60 (Vnrllipolnl Itlvil. 

Waukcgan, IL 60(185 

Attn: Kim Chapman 



■i 



Security 

1 PUBLIC SAFETY ! 

OFFICERS 

Titr. n ittrr. sum hemht- 

VttVT AT ROVU MMH1I R.ST, i 
PlrMlpilU< Ri-Milciilul Ciiinniiiii.n 
In In'-; liMiH'. It I inn; Publii 
■Sjfit* tiffli'in. If Mill Iiur rud 
lent inmmqnujlmn *Vil|t, i 
TOvng «ork rthic. * wIhI dmer i 
lln-nv ind Ike »hilii\ In prifttdr 
i|iulm i icinuKf Scntie, »i- 

OUHUrjRV IIIU III *pplt. U'cfcltl'f 

• ('( .TS/Tir. MnilnR pay 

H.iurjniinl) 

■CJi Minn; tuiii.il 

•Vjuiiiitu 

•PjmI Triinirts 

•Mnlit jI1>i:IIjI Iki'.lf.li 

, Jtifcii rtiitmp(iiiiijl CrpfNinunilirt 

T fflllll *ll!llil lor l IITlMlit I Jllilll. 

i H.i.iil Itji'il Vlihiinil j| 

Kin-d Mdhtilirnc 
i I'll KiitrrhnK 

lull-l.liin. It Hl( 



Time for a 
Change??? 

Customer Service - 

To jtaok 

Direct ilirc*4 fX)S. 

jivnil, in Vcnioti 

Mills. Call 

549001G or 

Guniec 244-001G 

Superior Personnel 



m 



</$$£. Grayslake 

•• (few ftfRiK<6" 

Full and Part Time. Paying up to 

$750 per hour Monday-Friday 

Premium pay for weekends 

Apply In person, 159 S. Rt. 45, GRAYSLAKE 



r 

ft 
ft 
A 
ft 
ft 
A 
A 
ft 
ft 
ft 
ft 
ft 
ft 

V 



CUSTODIAL 

MCHENRY HIGH SCHOOL 

ServiceMaster Is seeking permanent 

full time custodial help at McHenry 

High School. No experience, will 

train, generous benefits package 

included. Contact Mary or Ken at 

815-344-7178 Mon. - Frl. 8am to 1pm 

or fax resume to: 815-344-7179 



$MV Northwest Suburbs 



Exec. Ad 




SFO/Sr. VP 



High profile position requiring 
financial or banking exp, Micmsoft Office, [ 
j accuracy to handle highly confidential info, (i 

Cull Heather (847) 520-73(10 
Fax: (847) 465-2028 



ENJOY WRITING? 

II you like lo write and can produce clean, concise 
copy. Lakeland Newspapers can train you for this 
position ol* full-lime, entry-level reporter. 
Competitive pay. Work with staff professionals. 
Basic computer skills required. Mac familiarity help- 
ful. Fax us a cover letter telling us about yourself, or 
write lo: 

Robert Wardc. Managing Editor 

Lakeland Newspapers 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake. IL 60030 
Fax: (847)223-8810 




FLATBED 



-Home Weekly • Good Freight 
Good Miles »Good Pay/Benefits 



FCC Call 1-800-228-9842 



FlttiGHT COfiTHACt CAflHiEBSlNC 



Extension 1037 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
lull-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



DRIVERS 

Immod Openings Have 

you wanted lo be an 

Owner Operator but were 

concerned about 'Credit? 

"Down Payment? 'Monthly 

Payment? 'Balloon 

Payment? 'Warranty? 
•Making Enough Money? 

"How Long bolorc I will 

own my own truck? 'Home 

Time? 'Miles? Call us, we 

have tho answer lorYOUl 

GULLY TRANSPORTATION 

800-998-5005 



INK JET PRINTER 
DESIGNERS 

I mmed Openings Mech 

Eng Design Drafters, 

Elec Eng tech jobs avail 

immed Be a part of a 

winning learn & cutting 

edge technology! 5yrs 

plus exp. Ink Jet industry 

exp desirable. Resume; 

Fas-Co Coders, Inc. 

500 E. Comstock Dr, 

Chandler. AZ B5225; 

Fax 480-545-199B. E-mail 

davidv 8 tas-cocodera com 



A & B CLASS 

CDL DRIVER 

With dump 

experience 

clean MVR a muM. 

Call 






RECEPTIONIST 



North suburban auto deal- 
er has an opening for a 
personable individual vvith 
excellent phone and cus- 
tomer service skills. Must 
be dependable antl have 
general ofTicc experience. 
Ik'tiefiLs include insurance 
and (OIK. (-ill Linda at 
817-433-8200. 



DENTAL ASSISTANT 

New, stale-of-llie-art 

dentil practice in 

Gurnee is seeking an 

. energetic, highly 

motivated person. 
Experience is 

preferred, but not 
necessary Please call 

(847)662-7717 
for more information. 



■■ - ■ - ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ ' - ■ ■ ■ ■ '■ ■ ■ ■ '■ ■ ■ - T 



Teller/Customer Service 

Positions now available. Part-tinic opportunities. 
Apply in person or fax resume lo: 

(847) 587-6353 

SECOND FEDERAL SAVINGS 

2 l--iM Grand Ave. 
^s^ Corner of Route 1 2 & Grand Ave. 
■ =T Fox I-tke, I L 60020 

ITNOin HOK 




BBBUM 



Euro-Tech, Inc. 

()ti jou like talking lo people? Vc arc looking for an outgoing Individ- 
ual wiili romI comrnunicallon *kilh. Ymi will Itc talking lo cuMonirr* 
A rcpiMiTinj! ilu-m for (m- cMimaln of nrfous ticxiir Iniprmrrnntb in 
our Round Lake Uracil Store. Knmlftlpc t)f Kortir imjuorniKrnli not 
necessary^ 

J7:(K>-J , ;.(KI/UR lo Mart. Seasonal IT/IT posiiions available. 

PO NOT APPLY IN PERSON 

PHONE CALLS ONLY TO; 

MR. DAVID 

(800) 215-8712, <H47) Z99-3H76 



Construction: 




ASSISTANT 



Duties will include bid preparation, various support tasks 
for all Project Managers, data entry on AS/400 and PC, 
creating and updating spreadsheets, conespondence 
and filing. Successful candidate will be part of a support 
team. Musi be able to work well with both field and 
office personnel under pressure of deadlines, and have 
knowledge of Microsoft Word. Excel and Access. Hours: 
Either 8:30 a.m. • 5:00 p.m. or 8:00 a.m. * 4:30 p.m. 
Please send resume to Aldndge Electric, Inc., 28572 N. 
Bradley Road, Libertyville, IL 60048, Attn: PA Fax to 
(847) 680-9738 or complete application form between 
the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. E-O-E 



ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE 
BILLING CLERK 

l.ikd.niil I'ulilivln ts lus .hi uiiiiiriJuU' position In our fj-M-iuird 
ArcouilliiiK I iq'JMii.oit for ait AumniK Rtfeivjtile Hilling Cltrk You 
must Ih' an eni'rgrlir indir.t'iul who ii tr.im focused, arturalr. and 
tiiio\j \snf kiiiK with iiiiiiilK'rv'Kiiimli'tlKt' of conijHtU-fs helpful, but 
will train ilie nglu jHrvtn. 

UV offer complete health heiufils. a -lOKk) plan willi emptmrr 
mulch, compciiiive satarv. and a friendly mirk environment, l.i\ 
resume or Mop hy and fifl out an application Call Clim Monies for 
more informaiitm* 

(847) 2 2 3 - 8 I d I 

(847) 223-8810 F a ,\ 

Lakeland Publishers, Inc. 

3 S. Whitney Street 

Grayslake, IL 6 (in 3 



POLICE CHIEF - Tlit- City of Princdon (71W) Is 
Mtklng a lii^ily efTrctiu* and priftiti imliviiliial in direct uiul coorJl- 
nale activities and persomiel a> t'Jilef of Police. Princeton is a Commis- 
sion form of grnvniiueM. Ttie Ciiy is centrally located approximately 
one hour frwu the Quad Cities. Rockford, Dtlcifiu. and Peoria. The 
cumnl dt'|ianmenl Ls staffed by one Captain, one tmvsiipaior. eleven 
officers, one officer manager, orit animal control (deer, five crossing 
guards and seasonal partlime nupliiyee^. Applicam must |io\ses.\ at 
Iium a higli scImkiI education eijulvalwice, iiiilm lute 10 years in Law 

Enforcnnetit, nidi al least 5 years In an udminisiraiiw or ciNiunand 
[wsiiioii of sergeant or alnne A degree in Law Enforcement or a com- 

parable degree Ls desirable. The dud of Police is ap|winied by lite 
Mayor with Cotuicil conseia Salary IXJCv Excdkfil employee Iwiiefii 

(uckage. Residency wilhin 5 mile radiits rei|iilred within (i iiioiiiIls. 
Forward resume lb: Clyde Vk'rav, Cilv Clerk 
2 South Main SI , Princeton, ILVt|,s56. £0£ 



U)s®uffl(B0cDa1 

ttinng.it Ih>iIi Iocs. 
rnllowing position* avail: 

•Balers "Cake Depl 

'S.des *Tclq>honc S.d.iry 

ST-Slftlir. All shift*. 

n47.520.(JOf.a 

Apply in person: 

201 N. Iluffoto Grovr K<l. 

Iluifjlo C»»r br Bt3 

i Wjufcygan R(l. Dwifie bl 



< mi in :\kk n:\ciiLK 

• Full-time/Fa it-time 

•.Monday-Friday 

• Excellent Pit) 

Uc olfcr an Innotatbc 

school «ith 

developmental approach. 

Please call 

H-i7..«<».22K8 



' REGIONAL MANAGER 

Mfr of material & battery 

handling eqprnt needs 

Regional Sales Mgr for 

MW states (IL. Wl, MN, Ml 

& IN). Sal S40K/yr plus 

comm/t)orHJS Car/travel 

allowance & exc bnfis 

Sales exp In the material 

handling industry A MUST! 

Fax resume: 704-588-4730 

Mail: HR Mgr 

Multi-Shifter. Inc 

BOX411047 
Charlotte. NC 28241 



Safety 

CAMPUS SAFETY 
ASSOCIATE 

3rd SHIFT 

A community' college seeks a 
rrspoiiMble penou lo maintain 
the safety ami security t>f cam- 

Eus. A lugh scIkkiI diptouu or 
Et>, Jyn of [niblic contact, a 
valid driver** license and good 
communication skills arc 
required Subimi appttcation to 
iluinan Resources, 
Tlie Coilrce of Lake Gwntv • 
l935l\f.Vlaj|unelnnSl.' 
(ira\slakclLf>O05OII98 

Fir iM-uymiA 

• ruip/Aswwclc.UuV 
Ei|ual OppoitunJrv Employer 



Billing Clerk 



Dili nut orders and adjust 
inventory on computtx. Must 
be familiar with computer 
spread sheets and office soft- 
ware. Relieve on suiicli 
hoard and light typing Initial 
irajnitif- in Chicago at 
3400 S. Ked/ie and the 
Stevenson Expressway - will 
pay travel expenses. Send 
resume to No. Chicago or 
FAV^S-iT-CvSn.MK-i. 



Medical 
Receptionist 

Mature, motivated 6 

experienced medical 

receptionist needed. 

Requires excellent 

phone 6 Interpersonal 

skills. Knowledge of 

medical terminology 

helpful. Bilingual 

English/Spanish 

preferred. Good salary 

with benefits. Fax 

resume to 

847-625-8618 or 

call 847-625-8600 



TIIEOLiyE 

GARIIEN 

%l Lakchurst K<i 

\V;uiki'Kiin, IL 60085 

We Are Looking For pun 

Interesting People For All 

Full nnd Furl 'lime 

Positions. Day or 

Kvening Schedules. 

Fill out Application 

During Business Hours. 

No Phone Calls Please 



■ ' ft * 

f 



Novembers, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers I 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



Full /Port Time 

• Food Service 

Workers 

Excellent Hours! 

Great Pay 

Please Call 
847.270-3*W 



Licensed- 

HAIL TECHNICIAN 
Full or Part-time 

Located !n Wauconda 
Pleaso call Tina 
847-526-61B2 



run 



WILDLIFE JOBS to 

S21.607HR 
INC BENEFITS. GAME 
WARDENS, SECURITY, 
MAINTENANCE, PARK 

RANGERS. NO EXP 

NEEDED FOR APR AND 

EXAM INFO CALL 

V- 800-8 13 -3585. 

EXT 2407 

B AM-9PM. 7 DAYS Ids Six 



POSTAL JOBS 
TO S18.35/HR 

Inc. Benefits, no 
experience. For npp. 
and fXiim info, coll 
1-800-813-3385, ext 
2406. 8AM-9PM, 7 
days a week fds, inc 



WIRELESS RETAIL 

S ihmmic rrUller of wirrlcw 
product* ml Jcmtis, is expand- 
l(l£ I :ilu Vltlivm, \ks fuiim.' 
Kn-.uiw»"tl UlicrluRi, XurthLikr 
K imnKT Salt* rrp nill maikrt 
mrrlcM phono, |uj;rr» and 
atvcNsorirs in mir 'Murr within a 
mm" located in ludt inflic im» 
nM-rdundittriL, lull hmrdts, tuvr 
OxmrtlWoii ami I* wiuno 
(It- I HK8 7t>u|7.t 
Fatl-MOUM 3294 



Hair Stylist 

Full/Part Time 

For busy 

Round Lake shop 



Call 847-546-8848 

ask for Laura or Cheryl 



1HEC0MMUNICOTTJR 



Fox Lake Police Dqit. is 
accepting applications 
until Nov. 12th for a F/T 
Police/Fire Dispatcher. Exp 
preferred. Apply in person. 
301 S. Ri. 59, Fox Lake 



OPTICAL 

Full time position open 
Experience preferred, but 
will train the right person. 
Call days (8-17)395-8885 
Evenings (847)367-7344 
or fax resume to 
(847)395-8913 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



CABINETMAKER 



2 years minimum 

experience. Must 

read blueprints. 

Trade show 

experience a plus. 

Benefits and 401 K. 
(847) 546-5786 



RECEPTIONIST 



Lake Bluff dcsigrvbuiid firm, 
seeking bright self-starter 
with excellent communica- 
tion and organizational skills. 
Duties Include greeting 
clients answering phones, 
and admin, support. PC skills 
arc required. Fax resume 
847-234-0848 



225 



Business 
Opportunities 




-EXCELLENT PROFITS- 
LOO HOME WHOLESAL- 
ERS- Join proven 18yr. Log 

Manufacturer 16 kiln-dried log 
stylos, starting $9,600. Exctu- 
srvo territory. Mr. Buck 1-600- 
321-5647, Old Timer Log 
Home*. , 

25 WORDS ♦ 13 MILLION 
HOMES - GREAT RE- 
SULTS. You can market your 
product to 13 million house- 
holds throughout North Ameri- 
ca by placing your classified 
ad in mora than 800 suburban 
nowspspers. like this one for 
only $895. One phone call, 
one invoice, one low payment 
is all it takes. Call tho Subur- 
ban Classified Advertising Net- 
work lax-on-demand service 
B00-355-2Q6t or 312-644. 
6610 X4731 to speak with 
sales coordinator. 

ARE YOU TIRED OF THE 
RAT RACE? 

A/o you tired of your Job? 

Are you tired of being Broke? 

A/o you tired of being Tired? 

Wo have a aotuttonl 

Can tod tree at 

1 -677.887-41 07 

(pro- recorded message. 

CaD anytime). 

BECOME A SPECIALIST in 
medicai/dental billing home. 
*1 used program. Your com- 
puter, our software You've 
called tho rosl, call the besL 
800-289-4159 ext 505 (SCA 
Network). 

CASH PAID WEEKLY • 
Earn $3.00 for each envelope 
stuffed. FREE details. Send 
SASE: National Homemaiters 

Corporation, 4409 N. 16th St., 
#A, Phoenix, AZ. 85016 (SCA 
Network). 

ENVIRONMENTAL 
CONSULTANTS 

Now training motivated 

people to improve Indoor aJr 

quality for homes and 

businesses. 

Simple product tine. 

Big income potential. 

Tod free message 

1-800-659-1790. 

INDIA CONTACTS 

WANTED 

U.S. Company Expanding 

Into India. 

Ambitious Sales/Marketing 

People Needed. 

570,000 ♦ per year. 

Training Provided. 

Call (647) 395-6053. 

RETIRED EARLY AND 

NOT LIVING THE 

LIFESTYLE YOU 

HOPED FOR? 

Call mo and allow me to 

explain what I have been 

doing. Serious Inquiries Only 

Call Monday-Friday 

(847) 872-3580- 

TIRED OF WORKING 

FOR SOMEONE ELSE? 

Homo-based business 

Public Utility Industry. 

Call 1-888-54B-8S73. 

TUPPERWARE HELP 

WANTED $15-525/ per hour. 
1-2 days/wk. Flexible hours. 
CaD Cindy. (647) 265-0308. 



Customer Service 
Representative 

Exp. P & C CSR 
w/personal insurance 

background. 

Call 847-295-3030 

Ask for George 



Situulons Winted 



NEED HELP ASAP IN MY 
LAKE VILLA HOME, female 
preferred, in/out. light house- 
keeping, shopping, salary no- 
gotiable. (647)356-1144. 

RIDE SHARE DRIVER 
NEEDED Mornings, Fair- 
field/Rollins to RL 41/Dolaney. 
Qurnee, Monday-Friday. 
(B471 546-3922. 



250 


School/Instruction 





PIANO LESSONS 

IN MY LAKE VILLA HOME 

OPENINGS 

Now for students 

6yrs. to adult. 

Over 25yrs. experience. 

REASONABLE RATES. 

(847) 356-2780. 



304 



Appliances 



MAYTAG WASHER AND 

ELECTRIC ORYER, 2yn. old, 
super condition, S450/sel. 
(647) 247-0526. 

TWO STOVES. (262) 
697-0073, 

WHIRLPOOL WASHER, 
LARGE capacity, all speeds, 
excellent condition, almond, 
S125. (414) 677-3952. 



310 



Bazaars/Crafts 



BEANIE BABY SHOW 

NEW RELEASES 

AVAILABLE 

Saturday t November 6th., 

'9am-4pm. 

Oumee Hampton Inn, 

(Comer of Ditto/a & Grand, 

across from McDonalds), 

CRAFTERS WANTED 

Sunday, December 5th, 

8am-tpm. 

Breakfast with Santa. 

Johnsburg High School, 

Johns burg 

For info, pleaso can Janet 

(815) 344-1433. 

HOUDAY BAZAAR 

Saturday, November 13th. 

11am-4pm. 

Round Lake Park District 

Senior Center 

614 W. Hart Rd. 

Free Prize Drawings 

every 1/2 hour. 

Sponsored by your favorite 

independent distnbutors. 




Business 
J OfEce Equipment 



COPIER: MINOLTA 40 
CPM. feeder, sorter, duplex, 
only 3,000 copies. Cost S12K, 
sen $1,875. Closed business. 
Can deliver. (815) 558-0335. 



320 



Electronics 
Computers 




ESTATE SALE 

30yrs. accumulation. 

2-genorations, 

Victorian to present. 

Saturday, November 6lh, 

10am- 4 pm. 

Tickets 9:30. 

8729 W. Loland, 

Chicago 

( Just N.W. ol Lawrence/ 

Cumberland). 



^$JQ75 

Place your word rale ml in 1 1 

Uilcl J ml pjpury Great Lakes 

tlullelirt. Market Journal am] 

on the internet, all for $19.75! 

Price based on IS words 

or fewer. Deadline ii 

Tuesday 5 00 pm. Call Liu 

(&47) 223-8161 



330 


Garage/Rummage 
Sale 



AMDR6-2 336 COM- 

PLETE SYSTEM, monitor, 
modem, sound CD Rom, 
$650.(847)662-5318. 

DELL COMPUTERS. ..FAC- 
TORY DIRECT. $0 down. 
Low monthly payment. Penti- 
um 111-600 available. Some 
credit problems OK. Can by 
Oct 22, warve first payment 
OMC 800-477-9016 Code 
D19. 

WANT A COMPUTER? 

$0 Down MMX Technology 

Wo finance! 

Past credit problems 

No problem. 
Re-establish credit 

1-888-300-8311. 




FIREWOOD DELIVERED 
$75 Face Cord, $170 Cord. AJI 
oak stacking extra. (647) 265- 
9020. - 

FIREWOOD FOR SALE 

$60 Safe Cord. 

TREE & SHRUB 

PRUNNING. 

Local. 

Insured. 

(647) 587-0566. 

FIREWOOD SEASONED 

HARDWOODS, $60 face 
cord. Delivered locally- (847) 
212-6120. 



340 



Household 
Coeds/ Furniture 



ESTATE SALE 

TOOLS/HOUSEHOLD 6217 

15th Ave., 

Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

Saturday & Sunday 

November 6th & 7th, 

Numbers and garago 7am. 

House 8am-4pm. 

A tool man's dreamt 

Plus, treasures for the lady. 

Included: Planers, grinder, 

drill presses, router, lathe's, 

saws, belt sender, polishers, 

woodworking and machinist's 

tools, tons of hand tools! 

Also: snowbtower, power 

mowers, yard tools. 

For her: china cabinet, cedar 

blanket chest, Singer sewing 

maching, desk, glassware, 

jewelry, paperweights, 

records, stove, washer, dryer, 

more. 

CONDUCTED BY: 

R & W ESTATE 

SERVICES. 

HUGE MOVING SALE Eve- 
rything must go. Saturday & 
Sunday, 6 :30am- Dark. 127 
Woodland Dr., Round Lake 
Beach. 

AFTER YOUVE HAD 
YOUR BIG SALE, and thero 
is still things that just did not 
go.... Can us at LAKELAND 
Newspapers and run It 
under the 'FREE or Givea- 
ways' classified column. FREE 
ADS are NO CHARGE! 
(8471 223-6161. ext 140. 



334 



Good Things To Eat 



APPLES & CIDER Ander- 
son Farm Orchard, 43195 N. 
Green Bay Rd., Zen (2 miles 
North of Rt 173). (847) 
672-2918 days, (847) 872- 
7004 evenings. 




16YR, GRADE TENN. 

WALKER MARE, 15.1 H, red 
bay, great looks, good gait 
Used as brood mare. Intmed. 
rider req. S1.200/best. (647) 
356-3096 after 6pm. 

1993 REGISTERED 

QUARTER HORSE MARE, 

chestnut, approximately 16H, 
good Brood Ma?e, groat on' 
trails. Impressive & Coy's Bo- 
nanza on papers. S3. BOO/best 
or trade for smaller Gelding. 
(262) 878-3119. 

CASTLE RIDGE KEEP has 
a few stalls available. Expert, 
enced staff equals happy 
horses. (815) 459-1310. 

ENGUSH PRAIRIE 
FARMS welcomes Kathy 
Afschliman. English/Western 
training and lessons, board- 
ing. Call (815) 675-6100 or 
(815)675-6113. 

HORSES BOARDED 
Large stalls, pasture, heated 

lounge, Equine massage 

therapist on premises, access 

to 13 miles traits (Bong), 

Layups Welcome. 

(262)878-1564. 

MORAB/TB FILLY 1998 
Gruitla with a star. Should ma 
lure around 16 H.H. Very ath 
leiic! Will do wen In any sport 
Imprinted P.H.R.. $2,000 
(414)767-1084 

SADDLE SHOP HORSE 
trailers, Western/English, 
new/used. Buy, sell, trade. The 
Corral. Sullivan, Wisconsin. 
(414) 593-6048. 



DININOROOM SET 

TABLE, 2-leaves, 6-chalrs, 
china cabinet and buffet, 
$350/best. (647) 265-6171. 

ELEVEN PIECE THOMAS- 
VILLE DININGROOM SET, 
great shape, $1 ,075/best. 
(647) 599-0069. 

FOR SALE KITCHEN 

TABLE, 

4-chairs, with pad, excellent 

condition, solid cherry finish 

with green accents. 59in. with 

leaf, card table size without 

leaf, $250/best. 

(647)740-2952. 

SECTIONAL 2-PIECE, IN- 
CLUDES 1 -full size sleeper 
and 2-roclmors, 1yr. old. good 
condition, $800. Leather re- 
diner, good condition, $200. 
Kitchen set, includes table, 
comer booth and bench seat 
good condition, $200. (647) 
249-1239. 



SUPER WHOLESALE 

PRICES 

NEW NAME BRAND 

FURN. 

*Oetuxo 3-piece sofa, love, 

chair, $159. 

•3-piece 100% Italian 

Leather sofa/loveseat and 

Chair, $1,290. 

Italian lacquer bedroom set, 

$790. 
* Italian mahogany bedroom 

set $990. 

■Queen pillow top mattress 

set $200. 

* King size mattress set. 

deluxe, $350. 
*7-pieco cherry dininfroom 

set $490. 
*8enchcraft Italian leather 

sectional, $1,495. 

Italian leather sofa sleeper, 

$595. 

•Bono pearlized leather 

sectional, $1,895. 

•Italian Imported lOpiece 

mahogany diningroom set, 

was $4,500, now $1 ,995. 

* Italian marble diningroom 

set. with chairs, $1 ,295. 

FACTORY CLOSE OUTS: 

Twin size mattress set 

$69.95. 

•Futl size $79.95. 

"Queen size $99.95. 

"Butcher block diningroom set 

$75. 

•Black metal tuton with 

mattress, $t50. 

*3-pfece cocktail table set, 

$49. 
"3-piece mirror picture set 

$10. 
•Queen Anne design cherry 

desk. $125. 
Imported rugs, art, statues, 

and much more. 

We carry Thousands of 

Items for your Christmas 

shopping. 

Celebrating our 

49th. Year. 

Hope to aee you soon. 

WHOLESALE TO YOU 

BEST PRICES 

SHELDON CORD . 

PRODUCTS 

2201 W. Devon, Chicago. 

Open 7 days 

(773) 973-7070. 

VINTAGE 6-PIECE BED- 
ROOM set, $400. Waterbed 
frame. $50. TV stand. $15. 
Lawnmowers, $35-$75. (647) 
623-4603. 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



BRAND NEW 3/MONTH 

OLD REFRIGERATOR, large 
capacity. (847) 265-5154 
after 7pm. leave message. 

DESIGNER MODEL 

HOMES FURNITURE 

CLEARANCE! 

Sota/toveseat set. 

hunter green, $495. 

Sola, white, $350. 

Sota/ioveseat, 

earth tones, $595. 

Also: Plaids, Florals, 

Leathers and More. 

Diningroom sets, 10- piece: 

Cherry, $1,395, 

Mahogany, $2,395, 

Oak $1,695. 

Other sets available. 

Also: Bedroom Sets, 

from $995. 

(647)329-4119. 

www.modelhomefu miture. com 

DINING AND DINETTE 
SETS, assorted desks and as- 
sorted light fixtures, grandfa- 
ther clock, armoires and as- 
sorted couches with love- 
seats. By owner. (647) 
438-6997. 



WHIRLPOOL WASHER, 
WORKS, runs great, $50. 
Kenmore Electric dryer. $75. 
Diningroom table, butcher 
board, sits 8. excellent, 
$507best. Kids 2-dressers, 
matching set, with mirrors. 
$15/piece. (547) 497-9843. 



348 


LauiT/Girden 



•Pulvtrlzed Top Soil*, 
sand, gravel, holders, mulch, 
wood chips. Bobcat service, 
power washing, snowpiowing. 
Delivery wihin 24 hours. Call 
(647)244-^125 

4170 JACOBSEN TURF 
Cat mower. 60' deck, 52* 

snow-blower, resident use 
only, 550hrs.. well maintained, 
(414) 661-1579 after 5pm. 



TORO 6HP TRACTOR, 
MULCHER, 32* cut, runs 
good, $250 or best offer. 
(847) 973-8945. 



350 


Miscellaneous 



1/4 SCALE RC OFF ROAD 
STADIUM TRUCK, 55cc 2 
stroke Inflatable tires, 16in- 

Hx20mWx42inL. Very fast. 
CaD for info (847) 336-6843. 



350 


Miscellaneous 



354 



Medial F-quip 
Supplies' 



18" DIRECTV SATELLITE 
SYSTEMS. Single system onfy 
$59. Two box systems avail- 
able. Ask about free program- 
ming. Authorized dealer. 
www.lntogratedsalellilo.com 
1-800-325-7836. 

BEANIE BABIES 

Paying Top-Top Cash 

For your retired*. 

Call SupersHe 

(414) 652-1995 

Kenosha. WL 

BEANIE/COLLECTIBLE 
DISPLAY CASES. Variety Of 
sizes, styles, options. Floor, 
wall, table, travel models. Cat- 
alog $2.00, refundable 
with/purchase, Visa, Master- 
card. (414) 657-2915. P. O. 
Box 253. Somers, Wise 53171. 

ENTERTAINMENT 
BOOKS ARE in for the year 
2000. Great discounts of wide 
variety of stores and restau- 
rants. $3S/ea. For info call 
Paul or Kami (647) 395-5094. 

FOR SALE LUMBER AND 
CEMENT FOR FENCE. $300. 
(647) 546-2865. 

FOR SALE Professionally 

framed wildlife duck prints. 

Reasonable. Hainsvftle. 

(847)543-8589. 

FORD RANGER OVER 

THE RAIL BEDUNER, $75. 
Nice electric fireplace. (847) 
587-7056. 

MOTIV ATIONAL CAS- 
SETTES, excellent condition. 
Over $500 value. Best offer. 
(847) 516-3425. 

STEEL ELECTRICAL 
LIGHTING POLES, 20ft., 
30ft & 50ft long. For informa- 
tion (647) 742-5556. 

TIMESHARE 
1 Week exchange program, 
500 resorts worldwide. Main- 
tenance fee $1 1 5 quarterly, 
Make Offer. (847) 487-2505 

WOLFF TANNING BEDS. 
TAN AT HOME Buy DIRECT 
and SAVE! Cornmerciai/home 
units from $199. Low monthly 
payments. FREE color cata- 
log. Call today 1-800-842- 
1310, 



MEDICARE RECIPIENTS 
USING a NEBULIZER MA- 
CHINE! STOP paying fuH price 
for Albuterol, Atrovent, etc. so- 
lutions. MEDICARE will pay for 
'them. We bill Medicare for you 
and ship directly to your door. 
MED-A-SAVE 1.800-538- 
9849 ext. 17J- ' 



358 



Musical Instruments 



CELLO WITH SHUTTLE 
case and bow. Asking $3,500. 
(262) 657-3223 after 4om. 



360 


Pets A Supplies 



AKC COLLIE PUPS, 1st. 
shots and wormed, 3-males, 
$200. (815) 544-3165, 

AKC MALE APRICOT TOY 
POODLE, 10/months Old, 
$300. About 23 rabbit cages, 
$15/ea. or all $300 or make 
offer. (647) 731-3593. 

BELGIAN MAUNOIS PUP- 
PIES, females, 3-1/2 months 
old, AKC registered, $500- 
$550. Helen (920) 834-2433. 

BLACK LAB PUPPIES, 

mother AKC/OFA. father AKC, 
excellent hunting stock. $325- 
$375. Serious cans only. (262) 
676-0105. 

BOSTON TERRIER PUP 
PIES, AKC, champion blood 
lines. (847) 669-5446. 



COCKER SPANIEL PUP 
PIES, AKC, tails, dews done 
Vet checked. 1st shots. Good 
selection of colors. Bred for ex 
ceilence in looks and attitude 
Raised with children and lots 
of love. $300. (262) 534-6223 




DOG SITTING 

IN MY HOME. 

State licensed. 

Reasonable Rates. 

Can Florence (847) 966-6319. 

DOG & PUPPY CLASSES 

Private, Group in Residence. 
Shel Ray Pet Shalet 

(262) 857-2163. 
Fax (262) 857-6949 

e-mail: lraininQ{S>shelray.net 



■ * 



CORNER 




A PLACE TO LEARN AND 
GROW Full-time openings, 
ages 1-5yrs.. non-smoker, li- 
censed. Rt 83 & Monaviile. 
(B4 7) 356-4231. 

CALLING ALL LAKE 
COUNTY MOM'Sil! Bright 
Beginnings Family Day Care 
Network is looking for nurtur- 
ing, responsible, creative indi- 
viduals who would like to start 
(heir own business while stay- 
ing at home with their children. 
If you live in Lake of McHenry 
County and would like assis- 
tance in getting licensed, on- 
going technical assistance, 
and child referrals this pro- 
gram is for you. For more infor- 
mation on how to become a 
quality Infant and toddler day 
care provider in your home 
call Dena Thompson at (647) 
356-1021. 



CHILD CARE NEEDED in 
my Round Lake Beach home, 
Monday & Wednesday, for 4 

& lyr. old. (847) 265-5766. 



CHILDCARE NEEDED EX- 
PERIENCED, loving nanny 
for girl 2-1/2 and boy 4-1/2, 
3/days. 7am-6pm. Non- 
smoker. English speaking. 
Own transportation. Referenc- 
es. (647) 549-9515. 



CRYSTAL LAKE MOM has 
opening for FT/PT, 14yrs. ex- 
perience, (815) 444-6262. 



EXPERIENCED AND RELI- 
ABLE MUNDELEIN MOM 
has 1 full-time opening for 
chitdcare. Lots of TLC. Meals 
and snacks provided. Excel- 
lent references and reason- 
able rates. Call Cindy (647) 
949-0986. 



EXPERIENCED MOM HAS 
openings tor daycare in my 
Antioch/Heron Harbor home, 
1-4yra. old, meals and snacks 
Included. (647) 638-1355. 



FULL AND PAHTTTME 

CHILD CARE AVAILABLE, in 
my Lindenhurst home. I am a 
responsible and moral mother 
of 3, and I consider myself to 
be. very attentive, dependable 
and trustworthy, with outstand- 
ing references. Age appro- 
priate field trips and activities 
are provided as well as 
healthy lunches and snacks. 
This is a small group. For fur- 
ther consideration (847) 
245-7551. 

FUN LOVING CREATIVE 
MOM has opening In her 
Round Lake Beach home. 
Planned activities, arts & 
crafts, In a small group setting. 
Reasonable rates, meals and 
snacks included. Joyce (647) 
740-4719. 

GRANNY'S GARDEN LOV- 
ING childcare in Wauconda. 
EARLY HOURS ARE 
AVAILABLE, (847) 
467-1501. 

ISLAND LAKE CARE 
GIVER HAS fun and part-time 
openings, large fenced in yard 
and playroom, lunch and 
snacks, CPR/Firsl Aide train- 
ing. (847) 467-7921. 

LAKE VILLA MOM OF 1 has 

full/part-time openings Imme- 
diately for an ages, reasonable 
rates. (647)356-5321. 

LINDENHURST DEPEND- 
ABLE MOTHER has a F/T 

opening In established home 
daycare, 7yrs. experience, ex- 
cellent references, age appro- 
priate learning activities and 
crafts, meals and snacks in- 
cluded, lots of love and friend- 
ships to last a lifetime. (647) 
356-3292. 

LOVING MOM WITH 25yrs. 
experience has openings for 
all shifts and weekends in my 
Round Lake Beach home, 
ages 2 & up, affordable rates, 
meals provided. Diane (647) 
845-4524. 

MOTHER OF 1 has full-time 
openings In her Grayslake 
School District home. (647) 
543-7364. 



C26 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 5, 1999 



360 



Pets & Supplies 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 


Homes For Sale 




500 


Homes For Sale 



DOQ TRAINING-INDIVID- 
UAL DOG and puppy class- 
es. Pop Sup plio q , Doja Vue 
Canlno Enterprises. (414) 
694-7391 or e-mail 
dojavijori@lx.notcom.com, 

GERMAN SHEPHERD 
PUPPIES out of Imported 
Gorman bloodllnos/Schutz- 
hund paronts, M/F avallablo. 
Call evenings (615) 
338-7B87. 

GOLDEN RETRIEVER 

AKC PUPS, shots, wormed, 
$350*450. (920) 825-7487. 



364 



Restaurant 
liqtilpmeni 



CAPPUCCINO MACHINE, 
COMMERCIAL grade. Now 
La Spailale Soletron fully 
auto, ono group with grindor, 
cappuccino and esprosso 
cups. $1,500 lifetime guaran- 
tee on 60116^^847)973-9360. 




BOYER SCHULTZ SUR- 
FACE GRINDER, 6x12, mag- 
netic chuck, 7in. wheel, base 
cab with dust collector and filt- 
er, 3 phase with 3-phazor, 220 
volta. S700. (847) 587-0625. 

BRINGEPORT LATHE, 
BANDSAW and other tool 
room items for sale. (847) 
651-2686. 

NEW 5,000 WATT manual 
start Generac Genorator, 
$750. Call Jim (262) 
726-4790. 

TEN INCH RADIAL 

CRAFTSMAN SAW with 
base and drawers, In good op- 
erating condillon, $250/best. 
(847) 395-8312. 




BUYING RETIRED BEAN- 
IE BABIES. Please call Mike 
after 7pm weekdays or all day 
woekonds (847) 9180337. 

Slot Machlnoa WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Cok* Machine*. 
Paying CASH! Call 
(630)985-2742. 

WANTED BABY GATES 
FOR STAIRWAY AND FIRE- 
PLACE. Call (847) 543-4455. 

WANTED TO BUY 1-10 
acres near IIIAVisc. border, to 
build storage building. Ask for 
Jared (414) 862-2517. 

WANTED USED SAFES 
AND FILES. Call Bill at Wauko- 
gan Safe & Lock (847) 
336-3910. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



65TH ST. 516. 2 unit, 2-bed- 

rooms each, with diningroom. 

No Realtors. $99,500. (414) 

' 657-5601. 

AFFORDABLE IN GRAYS- 
■ LAKE Spacious split level du- 
plex, 3- bed rooms, 2- baths, of- 
fice, attached garago. No as- 
sociation feesl Many up- 
grades Including: vaulted ceil- 
ings, Merillat cabinets, re- 
cessed lighting, central air. 
fenced yard, 2-panlries, great 
closets and storage. 
$127,500. By owner (847) 
548-0109. 

ALDEN, ILL. 5.14 acres, 

totally remodelod 1,900 sq.ft. 
home, 4-bodrooms, 1-3/4 
baths, fireplace, 2.5 car ga- 
rage, $197,000. (815) 
648-2960. 

ANTIOCH CUSTOM EXEC- 
UTIVE Brick Ranch, on beau- 
tifully landscaped acre, 4/5 
bedroom, 4-balhs, 2-1/2 car 
.. garage, formal livingroom/di- 
nlngroom, famllyroom with 
brick fireplace, designer kitch- 
en with Island, separate eating 

' area, lower level with second 
kitchen, bath, famllyroom. 
gameroom/bodroom, possible 

- In-law. $324,900. (847) 
395-1997. 

GRAYSLAKE SCHOOLS 4- 
BEDROOM ranch, Round 
Lake Beach address, New 
lloors/car pet/roof. Finished 
basement, large deck, 
$105,000.(615)344-1375. 

BEST VALUE IN LAKE 
* COUNTY. Round Lake Park 
contemporary, 2-story, 4 -bed- 
room, 2.5 baths, 2400sq.it, 
Must see. Full finished base- 
ment, billlardroom, glass block 
wel bar. Basement adds 
another i, ooosq.ft. 7yrs. 
young. $175,000, For Sale By 
•' Owner. (847) 740-4067. 



BURLINGTON TOWN- 
HOUSE 2-UNITS St 
1,850sq.fl. oach. 3-bedrooms, 
2.5 boihs, 2-car attachod ga- 
rages, private wooded roar 
yard, will sell ono or both. 
S1 12, OOO/o a. (414) 
763-6365. 

BY OWNER HERON HAR- 
BOR SUBDIVISION, ANTI- 
OCH 4-bodrooms, 2-1/2 
baths, C/A, largo patio, big 
yard, full basoment, $218,000. 
(847) 838-4946. 

BY OWNER LAKE VILLA Im- 
maculate lOyr. old 3- bod- 
room, codar homo, on 1/2 
aero wooded comer lot. Great 
schools, lakorlghls, must see. 
$185,000. (847) 587-8011, 
25220 W. Lincoln Dr. 

BY OWNER- LAKE Villa, 3 
bedroom, 2 bath, quad level, 
living room, dining room, oat- 
in kitchen, family room, central 
air, fireplace, fenced yard, pa- 
tio, attached garage, 2.5 car, 
close to Metra. (847) 

356-5828 

COZY 2-BEDROOM 
CEDAR sided ranch with 2- 
car tandem heated attachod 
garage with automatic door, 
updated throughout. move-In 
condition, all appliances stay, 
excellont neighborhood, moti- 
vated sellers, $93,500. Wost 
Mrltmoro Subdivision, 36902 
N. Carol Ln.. Lake Villa. (847) 
265-6725. 

DIAMOND LAKE LAKE- 
FRONT 4-bedroom, 2.5 bath 
homo. Many special features. 
Four season recreation. 
$389,900. (847) 566-7768. 

DREAMS DO COME 
TRUEI Houso For Sale By 
Owner. 9210 393rd. Ave., 
Powers Lake. Knolls. Wiscon- 
sin. Newer ralsod ranch on 
wooded corner lot. Beautifully 
landscaped. 3-bedrooms, 2- 
full baths (1 wilh whirlpool 
tub), familyroom with oak man- 
tle fireplace, laundryroom, 
largo eat-in kitchen with all ap- 
pliances, high efficiency fur- 
nace with contral air, 200am p 
service, 2-car garage, 
12tt.x12h. deck olt kitchen, 
concrete drive noxt to houso 
tor RV/boal. Plus 16x32 polio 
behind house. 10x14 barn 
shed onclosing 4ft. cyclone 
fenced yard. All this for only 
$160,000. No Brokors Ploaso. 
Call Ray at (414) 279-5397. 

ELK GROVE BY OWNER 5- 
bodrooms, 2-1/2 baths, living- 
room, diningroom, familyroom 
with fireplace. $259,900. (847) 
524-2730. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 2- 
bedroom, 1-1/4 bath ranch 
with 2-car attached garage, lo- 
cated on 4 acres with 
3.000+polo barn, on Old 
Greenbay Rd. In Pleasant 
Prarle, Wisconsin, Easy ac- 
cess to I -94 & Hwy. 31. Asking 
$215,000. (414) 694-0232 
after 5pm. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER Fox 
Lake, 2-bedroom, 1-bath 
homo, large livingroom wilh 
tray coiling, laundry/mud 
room, attached 1-1/2 car ga- 
rage, fenced yard, central air, 
lake rights (Pistakoe Lake), 
many upgrades. Move-In con- 
dition, $111,500. For appoint- 
ment (647) 507-9715. 

BY OWNER-ROUND LAKE 
BEACH Ranch style 2-bed- 
room up, 1 -bedroom down. 
Full basoment, t-balh, C/A, 
gas fireplace, 2-car heated ga- 
rage and workshop, other ex- 
tras. Close to school and shop- 
ping. (847)546-1544. 
$106,900. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 
Wost Mlltmore, 2-bedroom 
ranch, 1-car garage, newly re- 
modeled kitchen and bath, 
hardwood floors on 1/3 aero 
lot. New roof and electrical 
service. Very clean, Lako Villa 
Schools, $109,900. Call after 
5pm for appolntmont (847) 
356-2890. 

RICHMOND FOUR BED- 
ROOM RANCH, 2-full baths, 
1-1/4 acres, must see. 
$195,900. All newly romo- 
delod. (815)675-6282. 

FOUR BEDROOM, 2- 
BATH brick ranch on 1 +ecre. 
Newly remodolod kitchen, 
$184,800. Call lor details after 
6pm weekdays or leave mes- 
sage anytime (847) 
223-8746. 

FOX LAKE 2-BEDROOM 1- 
bath lakefront house, thr. 
from Chicago on private Is- 
land, Boat access only. Beauti- 
ful view of Meyers Bay. 
$99,900. (815) 363-1449, 
(847) 587-9476. 



FOX LAKE BY OWNER 
Now 3/99. Ralsod ranch, 3- 
bodroom, 2-1/2 bath, 2-1/2 ga- 
rage, sod, dock, woodbumlng 
fireplace, A/C, cathedral cell- 
ing, $190K/nogollablo. (847) 
587-4222. 

GAGES LAKE 3-BED- 
ROOMS, romodelod bath, no 
garago, no basoment, nower 
roof, newer siding, lako rights, 
asking $110,000. (847) 
548-6573. 

GRAYSLAKE - 3 bod- 
rooms, 2 baths, flnlshod family 
room, fireplace, hardwood 
floors, Berber carpeting. 
Largo woodsy lot. Walk to hlg- 
school. Reduced to $154,900. 
Call (847) 543-4023 for ap- 
pointment. 

GRAYSLAKE CHESA- 
PEAKE FARMS SUBDIVI- 
SION 5yrs, old, 2-story aluml- 
num/brick, 8-rooms, 4-bed- 
rooms, 2.1 baths, full base- 
ment, attached garage. Beau- 
tiful homo. $228,000. Call for 
appolntmont. Gall Trippl A.M. 
(847) 678-3600, P.M. (847) 
223-6835. 

GRAYSLAKE OPEN SUN- 
DAY 11am-3pm, 356 Rock 

Hall Circle. 4-bedrooms, 2-1/2 
baths, flnlshod basement. 
Dramatic vaulted ceilings. 
$220.000. (847) 548-6229, 

GRAYSLAKE 3-bodrcom. 2- 
1/2 bath, 2-car garage, A/C, 
fenced yard, flnlshod base- 
ment, cul-de-sac, pond view, 
$203,900. Brokors wolcomo. 
(847) 548-1528. 

GURNEE 2-STORY ALL 
brick and stucco, 2-car at- 
tachod garage, 5-bedrooms, 
4-balhs, familyroom, formal di- 
ningroom, oak stalrcaso and 
trim, 2 masonry fireplaces, 
laundryroom, full basoment. 
Very attractive home in nico lo- 
cation, $335,000. (847) 
623-2670. 

GURNEE 3-BEDROOM, 1- 
1/2 bath ranch, central air, up- 
dates include- new water heat- 
er, roof, vinyl siding, Berber 
carpet, tile floors, new paint, 
all white appliances will stay, 
60x1 60tt. tree lined yard, 1- 
1/2 car garage. Realtors wol- 
como at 3%. $128,500. (847) 
265-9002. 

GURNEE FSBO, 
$152,500, 3-bedrooms, 1- 
1/2 baths, fenced back yard, 
will pay your moving expens- 
es. Ootails call (847) 
973-1193. 

GURNEE Adorable 1/2 acre 
wooded, mature perennials, 
low taxes, 3-bedrooms, 2- 
baths, 2-1/2 detached garago, 
$174.750. (847) 244-3422. 

GURNEE OPEN SUNDAY 
I2pm-4pm, 3-bedroom. 2-1/2 
bath, 2400sq.ft. (includos Fin- 
ished basement with wind- 
ows), 3-car garage, cul-de- 
sac, $225,000. (847) 
855-1781. 

GURNEE UPDATED TRI- 
LEVEL, walk to schools. Dis- 
trict 56. New floors, deck, C/A, 
fonced yard. $165,000. (847) 
263-5036. 

HANDYMAN SPECIAL, 

7YR. old 3-bedroom, 2-full 
baths ranch, 2-1/2 car at- 
tached garago, first floor laun- 
dry, priced below market val- 
ue. Groat Investment. Located 
on desirable Bethel Blvd. In 
Zlon. Agent (847) 731-2711. 

HOME FOR SALE On beau- 
tiful double lot, in West Milt- 
more neighborhood. 3-bed- 
room, 1 -newly remodolod 
bath, hardwood floors, de- 
tached 2,5-car garage, on 
quiet no thru street. $127,000. 
For more details call (847) 
356-0377. House shown by 
appointment only. 

HOME FORECLOSURES 
NO MONEY DOWNI NO 
CREDIT NEEDEDI TAKEO- 
VER VERY LOW PAYMENTS. 
1-600-355-0024 ext. 8593. 
(SCA Network). 

HOMES FROM $5,000 

Foreclosed and repossessed, 

No or low down paymont. 

Credit trouble O.K. 

For current listings call 

1-800-311-5048 

X6107. 

JOHNSBURG 3-BED- 

ROOM RANCH, 1-bath, full 
finished walk-out basement, 
deck, wooded neighborhood, 
$118,900,(847)497-9523. 

JUST REDUCED GAGES 
Lako For Sale by owner. Lak- 
erighis, 3-bedroom, 1-baih 
ranch, low taxes, now carpet, 
ready to move In, deck on 
front, scroened porch on 
back, 1-1/2 car garago, 
$111,500.(847)223-1926. 



KENOSHA NEW CON- 
STRUCTION, 4314 31st. 
Avo. Maintenance free exteri- 
or, now appliances, 2-bod- 
rooms, 1-bath, expandable 
tower lovol, plumbed for 2nd. 
bath, $105,900. (414) 
552-9551. 

KENOSHA, WISC. 

RANCH, 3-bodrooms, 1-1/2 
baths, partially finished base- 
ment wilh workshop, fonced 
backyard, 1-1/2 detached ga- 
rago wilh attachod shod, 
$109,500, (414) 942-1423. 

KENOSHA, WISCONSIN 3- 
BEDROOMS, 2-1/2 car ga- 
rago, now wind- 
ows/doors/roof, largo lot and 

Spa, S120.OOO. (414) 
694-0170. 

LAKE BLUFF 4-BED- 
ROOM, 3-bath. 29732 But- 
toryfly Ct, flnlshod walk-out 
basemont, on promlum lot. 
$375.000. (647) 735-8189. 

LAKE VILLA 3-BED- 

ROOM, 2-bath quad level on 
2- lots, 2-car garago, C/A. fire- 
place, abovo ground pool, 
room off dock with hot tub, lak- 
orlghts to Chain. Ono year 
home warranty Included. 
$168.900. (847) 356-6363. 

LAKE VILLA NEWER raised 
ranch, 3-bodrooms, 2-baths, 
C/A, firoplaco, cathedral ceil- 
ings, corner of Genoa and 
Granada, Lako Villa. 
$155,900. (847) 356-2506. 

LAKE/MCHENRY CO. 
FORECLOSURES. 

Loam how to buy FHA/VA 

REPO'S storting at $32,000. 

Coldwoil Banker 

(847)222-6661. 

UBERTYVILLE 423 AMES 

Owner financing possible, 3- 
bodrooms, 1-1/2 balhs, ga- 
rago, $224,900. (847) 
362-2833. 

LINDENHURST COUN- 
TRY PLACE BY OWNER 2- 
story townhouso, beautifully 
decorated, neutral colors, 3- 
bod rooms, 2-1/2 baths, with 
loft, livingroom with fireplace, 
largo kitchen wilh nook, all ap- 
pliances, many upgrados, at- 
tachod 2-car oarage, 2-1/2yrs. 
Old. (647) Z05-21B3. 

LINDENHURST FOR 

SALE BY OWNER, raised 
ranch, 4-bodrooms, 2-full 
baths, 2-1/2 car delachod 
HEATED garago. onough 
room for 2-cars and a boat, 
oak floors, crown molding, 
large dock, C/A. B.J. Hoopor 
Schooi/Grayslako High 

School. $159,900. Shown by 
appointment (647) 356-0546. 

LINDENHURST IMMACU- 
LATE 2-BEDROOM ranch, 
wilh C/A. full finished base- 
ment foaturlng: 3rd. bedroom, 
laundryroom, workshop and 
large famllyroom. Lots of stor- 
age. Custom dock, mature 
trees and landscaping. (847) 
356-0109. 

UNDENHURST LAKE- 
FRONT PROPERTY NEW 

CONSTRUCTION CUS- 
TOM BUILT HOME 4-bed- 
room, full basoment, formal 
living and diningroom, famlly- 
room with fireplace, large 
kitchen with Island, master 
suite foatures whirlpool tub 
and cathedral celling, 2-story 
foyer, hardwood floors, 9(1. 
ceilings, close to forest pre- 
servo, $329,000. (847) 
356-0962. 

MCHENRY/LAKE CO. 
FORECLOSURES. 

Learn how to buy FHA/VA 

REPO'S starting at $32,000. 

Coldwoil Banker 

(847) 222-5040. 



MUNDELEIN FOR SALE 
BY OWNER, 214 N. Croon- 
view Dr., maintenance froo 3- 
bedroom, 1-1/2 bath ranch, 
foncod yard back to park, 2- 
car garago, control air, cus- 
tom blinds and nowor wind- 
ows throughout, $130,900. 
Call for appolntmont (647) 
566-6927. 

MUNDELEIN HIGH VIS- 
IBILITY location, oxcollont 
commercial potential, located 
on major thoroughfare, 
680sq.fl., 50fl.x150ft. slto, 2- 
bedroom, 1-bath, full unfin- 
ished basoment, 1-car do- 
tachod garago, now roof, now 
bath, alt now insulated wind- 
ows, new furnace, now C/A/C, 
modem kitchen, 0,6ml. to Mo- 
tra. $130,000. (847) 
949-5327. 

MUNDELEIN/LOCH LO- 
MAND BY OWNER, 3-bed- 
room romodelod ranch, with 
flnlshod basement, 1 -block 
from private boach, $169,900. 
(847) 566-8042. 

NEAR GURNEE, ILLINOIS 
BY OWNER Immaculate 4- 
bedroom, 2.5 bath, loft, base- 
mont, bar, firoplaco, C/A, 
deck, foncod roar. $198,000. 
$12,000 below market. (847) 
816-3798. Realtor gets In Jury. 
Possible owner financing. 

ON THE BOULEVARD 
Groat Neighborhood 7816 
20th Avo., Konosha, Wise. 2- 
bodrooms, possible 3-bed- 
room ranch, livingroom, faml- 
lyroom, largo oat-ln kiiehon, 1- 
3/4 bath, 1-1/2 car garage, 
large foncod In yard, 
$105,900. (414) 658-2301. 

Round Lake Boach. 4-bed- 
room tr i -level, all appliances 
included, must see. Asking 
$105,000. (847) 546-7627. 

ROUND LAKE 3-BED- 
ROOM, 1 full bath, nowty re- 
modolod and new carpeting, 
$98,000. (847) 546-0980. 

ROUND LAKE 634 Nipper- 
sink, under assessment, 
must sell. Castle Duplex. 5- 
bodrooms, 3-baths, 2-kitch- 
ens, 2-dining rooms, 2-hving- 
rooms, 1-sunroom, largo 
basoment, 3-1/2 car garago. 
2-1/2 acros. Open Houso Sun- 
days, 2pm-5pm.. $220,000. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 231 

Wildwood Dr., 3-bedroom trl- 
lovol, built 1992, groat condi- 
tion, oarty closing bonus, 
brokor co-op. $107,500. (847) 
546-6947. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 3- 
bedroom ranch, 2-full baths, 
full finlshod basemont, nicely 
landscaped, dock oft bed- 
room, shod, foncod yard. Lots 
Of added extras, $103,900. 
(847) 740-3350. 

ROUND LAKE HEIGHTS 

3vbodrooms. 2-tcar garage. 
Asking $100,000. (847) 740- 
1364 loavo message 

ROUND LAKE PARK Excep- 
tionally nice 3-bedroom, 2.5 
bath, plus loft, bright and airy. 
Oft. ceilings main floor, many 
upgrades, boat slip, $179,500. 
(647) 546-7090, 

SOUTHSIDE 3-BEDROOM 
RANCH, with rocroom In 
basement, newer carpeting in 
livingroom, hardwood floors in 
bedrooms, ovorslzod garage. 
Many extras. (414) 694-5896 
for appolntmont. 

SPRING GROVE FARM- 
HOUSE Charming 2-story on 
2.4 acres, 3-4 bedrooms, 2- 
baths, newly remodeled kitch- 
en and bath, flagstone firo- 
placo. Must see. $215,000. 
(815)675-9016. 



MICHAEL LESCHER 

"Your link to tiie Chain" 




Chain Lakefront with Pool... 
You con use ell year-round. This 4 bedroom homo 
footuros 2 full ceramic tiled baths, a fireplace, base- 
ment family room & 2 car garage, oak cabinets grace 
the remodeled kitchen. $174,900 Michael Lescher 
Re/Max Advantage 847-395-3000 www.LQScher.com 



RE/MAX Advantage 

(847) J95-J000 

vwwrJvseiwr.com 



SPRING GROVE METICU- 
LOUS stone cedar custom 
built homo, 4-bedrooms, 4- 
balhs, on 1.5 wooded acros, 
3,300sq.ft., walk-out base- 
mont, open loft overlooking 
grootroom wilh atone firo- 
placo, 2 -whirlpool baths, wrap 
around dock, 3.5 car garago, 
upgrades galoro. By owner 
$339,000. (815) 875-3800. 

SPRING GROVE WATER- 
FRONT, nlco 1 -bedroom cot- 
tage wilh firoplaco, also largo 
fenced-in backyard, plus boat 
dock, owner financing. 
$89,900. 10% down, 
$750/month. (847) 497-3256, 
(847) 988-2078. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKE- 
LAND CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON THE INTERNET! Visit 
httpr/Avww. lpnows.com/ to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, In 
ell Lako land Papers, The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only $19.75 
for 15 words, then 15c each 
additional word. 

WAUKEGAN THREE BED- 
ROOMS, 2-1/2 baths, 2-car 
attached garage, park like lot, 
1 acre, 28O0sq.f!., $193,000. 
(847)623-3105. 

TWENTY ACRES COUN- 
THY LIVING 4-bultdings. 4- 
bodroom houso, 3-baih, for- 
mal bar, firoplaco, full dry 
basement, 2-car attachod ga- 
rago, oak cabinets, wood 
floors, 2-patlos, houso built 
1972. Now roof, doom, wind- 
ows, baths an romodelod. Won 
and septic but last houso In 
Antioch Township- Lake Villa 
annexation should be oasy. 1 
hay storage bam and dog ken- 
nols. 1 bam, 5 horso stalls plus 
tack room and water. New 
54x83 Morton storage bull- 
ding, cement floor, water, 
drains, heat. 14ft. door and 
10ft. door. 8 acres fenced pas- 
ture 8 acros crops alfalfa, 
corn, etc 2 -ponds with fish. 
Need lo make tost deal. Can 
hold some financing. Beautiful- 
ly landscaped. $660,000/rirm 
or ront. Appolntmont only. No 
realtors. Excellent location. 
Must act tost Roady to move 
In days. (847) 305-3904. 
(647)565-6018. 

TWIN LAKES, WISCON- 
SIN cedar and brick 3- bod- 
room ranch homo, IMngroom, 
diningroom, kitchen, family- 
room, den, 1.75 baths, full 
English basemont, huge 2- 
tiered dock, 3-car garage, 1.3 
wooded acros with thousands 
In professional landscaping, 
Immaculate insido and out. 
Highly rated Randall Grade 
School. For appointment call 
(262) 877-9620. 

TWO BEDROOM, 1- 
BATH, 1400sq.fl home, hot 
tub, 2-1/2 acres, 340ft. river 
frontage, on Wisconsin River. 
Just 15 minutes North of the 
Dolls. $120,000. (608) 
339-9527. 

VA/HUD REPOSI 

New lists weekly. 

Call Ryan & Co., Realtors 

'Your Repo Specialists.* 

(847)526-0300. 

VERNON HILLS DEER- 
PATH 4-bedrooms, 2,5 baths, 
2.5 car garage, hardwood 
floors, many recent upgrades, 
oxcollont family neighbor- 
hood/schools. $225,900. 
(847) 680-3652. 



VINTAGE BEAUTY, 
GREAT Waukegan neighbor- 
hood, 3-bodrooms, hardwood 
floors and trim, firoplaco, cen- 
tral air, $134,900. (847) 
662-5942. 

WAUCONDA 3-BED- 
ROOM, 1-1/2 bath, hard- 
wood floors, Interior updates, 
lake/beach rights, needs exto- 
rter updating. $109,950. (847) 
526-1899. 

WAUCONDA FOR SALE by 
owner, 4-bodroom, 2-1/2 balh. 
Call for Info. Days (847) 296- 
0302, evenings (847) 
526-^522, ask for Mike. 

WAUKEGAN 1701 PAR- 
TRIDGE, 3-bedroom, totally 
rehabbed. full basemont, A/C, 
$99,000. OPEN HOUSE SUN- 
DAY 1pm-3pm. (847) 
662-8614. (847) 334-8614. 

WILL BUY OR LEASE 
YOUR HOUSE. 

Any area, condition, or price. 
(847)973-1193. 

WINTHROP HARBOR 4- 
BEDROOMS, great location, 
many updates, $155,000. 
(847) 746-6651 after 6om. 



WINTHROP HARBOR, 

1040 London. Spacious 3- 
bodroom, 2-bath ranch, on 
double comer lot A must see 
$101,500. (847) 731-6721. 
Open Houso every Sunday 
12pm-4pm. 

WONDER LAKE RAISED 
ranch, 3-bodrooms. 2-baths, 
C/A, fenced yard, 2.5 car ga- 
rago. quiet street. $117,500. 
(815) 653-7028. 

2ION FRAME OR BRICK 
HOUSES FOR SALE, 3 or 4 
bedrooms, basements, garag- 
es, fonced-in yards. $85,500, 
$99,000. $110,00/00. (847) 
872-3210. 

Z10N BY OWNER Charming 
3-bodrcom, 3-bath, fireplace, 
2-car, nice neighborhood, 
across from park, $129,000. 
(847) 872-5164. 

ZION CUTE 3-BEDROOM, 

hardwood floors, big base- 
ment, large yard, perfect In- 
vestment homo, 7% ossum- 
ablo. (706) 596-0858. 

ZION NORTH SIDE, 3 bod- 
room ranch, full partial fln- 
lshod basemont, now vinyl tid- 
ing, 25 detached heated ga- 
rage, on 2 extra largo lots. AH 
appliances includod. (647) 
872-1968. 



Gov't Foreclosures Sale 

u mkcffn, '/jon, Round Lake, 

Mclloiryft other areas. 

From $52,000 & tip! 

Low Anm/makc offer! 

Western Realty 

1-630-195-6100 



504 



Homes For Rent 



ANTIOCH FOR 3-4 

months, large, 4-5 bedroom, 
stove/re frigorator, 2-1/2 car 
Oarage, plus 3-carport, 2- 
small bams, pet considered. 

S900/month plus utilities. 262 
(414) 657-7771. 262 (414) 
945-3783. 

GURNEE 6252 FOR- 
MOOR, Cambridge Homo 
surrounded by golf course. 4- 
bodrooms. 3-1/2 baths, 2-car 
garago, 4yrs. old. No pots; ' 
52.500/month. (847) 

675-6927. (847) 6752004. 

LAKE VILLA 2-STORY, 3- 
largo bedrooms, 2-1/2 balhs, 
hugo kitchen with appliances, 
diningroom, livingroom with 
firoplaco. English basement, 
master suite with skylights and 
whirlpool, 2-car garago, large 
fenced yard, Lako Villa 
Schools, $1,6O0/month. (847) 
26S-9514. 

NEWER HOME IN MUNDE- 
LEIN, 4-bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, 
2-car garago, familyroom 
overlooking pond, avallablo 
Immediately, long term OK, 
$l,850/month. Purchase op- 
tion. Broker (647) 634-6311 
ovonJngs/weekends. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH . 
Small 2-bedroom house, con- 
venient location, $750/month 
plus security. Military Wei- 
come. (847) 362-3637. 

WAUCONDA 3-4 BED- 
ROOM house, short term 
lease. $700/month. LB. An- 
derson & Co. Inc. (847) 
381-0080. 

WILUAMS BAY, WISCON- 
SIN, 3- bedroom, 5 minutes to 
lake, furnished or unfurnished, 
private country setting. $650- 
$750. (647) 496-1418. 

WINTHROP HARBOR DU- 
PLEX, quiet neighbor- 
hood, 2-btdroom, base- 
ment, gauge, nice yard, 
$600/month plus utilities, 
plus security. No pets. No 
Section 6. (847) 
223-6200, 

ZION 3-BEDROOM, 2-1/2 
bath, on cul-de-sac, 12 miles 
to Naval base. $1,300/month 
plus utilities and security de- 
posit. Avallablo December 1st. 
(757) 467-1034, e-mail: 
ront60099@hotmail.com 



514 



Condo/Tovm Homes 



ALGONQUIN/BARRING- 
TON BRAND NEW deluxe 2- 
bedroom, 2-bath town ho mo, 
fireplace, A/C. 1-car garage, 
upper ranch unit, including 
groatroom, dock, yard. Lake 
Cook Rd & Algonquin Rd„ 
$139,900 or offer. (847) 
487-4279. 

CONDO FOR SALE Vaca- 
tion Village, Fox Lake, 1 -bed- 
room Clipper, pool, marina. 
security gale, $39,0O0/best. 
(B4 7) 587-1109, 



WJ: 



November 5, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / C27 



514 



ConikvTown 
Homes 



FOB SALE BY OWNER 3- 

bedroom townhomo In Grays- 
lako, 2-car garago, newer car- 
pot i ng, froshiy painted Interior 
and oxtorlor, finished bnso- 
monl with laundryroom, walk 
to town, shopping and trains, 
$97,000, (647) 204-1300 
leave message. 

QURNEE LUXURIOUS 3- 
BEDROOM, 1-1/2 bath con- 
do, dlnlngroom, all appliances, 
washer/dryer, garago, firo- 
place. Available 11/15, 
$1.200/month. (847) 336- 
0662,(647)330-1430. 

KENOSHA 2-BEDBOOM. 
1*1/2 bath townhouso, 
$625/month. For appointment 
call (815)676-2701. 

TOWNHOME IN HOFF- 
MAN ESTATES, dose to high- 
way, school and library, 2-bod- 
rooms, i-i/2 baths, $91,000 
below appraised value. (847) 
973-0992. ' 

VACATION VILLAGE/FOX 
LAKE $70,000. 2-bOdroom, 2- 
story, Explorer. Unit 10-1. Fire- 
place, oversize storage shod, 
newly decorated, furnished. 
(647)543-0206. 

VEBNON HILLS TOWN- 
HOUSE FSBO, 3-bedroom, 1- 
car attached oarage, new car- 
pot. oil appliances included, 
excenent condition, great loca- 
tion next to playground. 
Hawthorn Schools. $96,900. 
(647) 660-7632. 

WAUKEOAN 2-BED- 

ROOM, 3-LEVEL condo, 
fully finished basement. Cen- 
tral air/heating. $82,500. (647) 
625-5260. 



518 



Mobile Hooves 



518 



Mobile Homes 



520 



Apartment For 
Rent 



MODULABS • DOU- 
BLEWIDES • SINQLEWIDES 
- ILLINOIS LARGEST DIS- 
PLAY OF MODEL HOMES. 
FOUNDATIONS, BASE- 
MENTS, OARAGES, SEPT- 
IC3 * WE DO TT ALUI FREE 
STATEWIDE DELIVERY/IN- 
STALLATION. RILEY MANU- 
FACTURED HOMES 1-800- 
788-1541. __ 

OAKDALE ESTATES 

HWY. KR & I94, Kenosha. 
1986 North Amorican, 16x80. 
2-bedrooms, central air, shed, 
deck, all appliances Included, 
attractive lot, $32,000. (414) 
679-0078. 



SHORECBEST 


POINT 2- 


BEDROOM, 


14x70, 


$lO,000/best. 


(414) 


654-6818. 





UNION GROVE 1072 Roito- 
home 14x70 with a 12x16 ad- 
dition, 3-bedrooms, coverod 
deck, 2 sheds, includes ap- 
pliances. Asking $27,000/best. 
(414) 878-2726. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
Rebuilt storm damaged 

mobile homes. 
1896 2- bod room, 1-bath, 

$13,900. 

1989 2-bodroorn, 1-bath. 

$8,900. 

Will deliver within 50 miles. 

Both home* have gable 

asphalt shingled roofs. 

vinyl siding, 

(647)526-5000 

ioavo message. 



14X70 FAIRMONT MO- 
BILE home In Beach Park, ll_ 
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, fire- 
place, deck. Asking $23,900, 
negotiable. (847)625-1766. 

14X70 MOBILE HOME oak 
Interior, vaulted ceilings, 2- 
bedrooms, 2-balhrooms, all 
appliances Included. Large 
deck, 8x10 wood shed on 
large lot bordering a field. 
(202) 537-4075, 

1089 MARATHON MO- 
TORHOME 24', 5.7 Eter on- 
Qino, sleeps 6, bed In beck, 
only 37,000 miles, Excellent 
condition. (414)534-4553 

1892 14X70 MOBILE 
HOME, 3-bedrooms. t-bath, 
nice size yard, $22,000. (647) 
740-0519. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
WALK TO EVERYTHING 
OVER 55 COMMUNITY. 

1805 2- bedroom. 2- bath, 

with oarage, carport, 

and shed. 

$56,900. 

1990 1 -bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, 

with carport and shed, 

$29,000. 

1966 2 -bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, 

with deck and shed, 

$31,500, 

(647)526-5000 

leave message. 

MARSHF1ELD 2-BED- 

ROOM, ALL APPLIANC- 
ES, AIR, NEW vinyl skiing, 
shed, new carpet. In retire- 
ment park, age 55. Must sen 
$7,900. (414) 694-0164. 

MOBILE 1890 CARROLL- 
TON, double wide, Kenosha, 
newty carpeted, air, 3-bed- 
rooms, 2-baths, natural fire- 
place, deck, shed. $35,900. 
(262)552-7666. 



MOBILE 1890 CARROLL- 
TON Double wide. Kenosha, 
newly carpeted, air, 3-bed- 
rooms, 2-baths, natural fire- 
place, deck, shed, $41,500. 
(414) 552-7666. 

MOBILE HOME 12X46. 

newty decorated, stored In Elk- 
horn. Wise. Must sail. 
$3,7S0/bOSt (706) 453-6048. 

MOBILE HOME IMME- 
OlATE occupancy. 1871 Mar- 
lette, 12x60 with addition, 
shed, 3-bedrooms, full bath, 
big kitchen Includes stove, re- 
frigerator, washer, dryer, 2 air 
conditioners, in Kenosha. 
$11,000. (262) 942-7170 
days, (262) 643-2312 even- 
ings, -'.• 

MOBILE HOME UPDATED 

2-bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths, cen- 
tral air, shed, deck, very dean, 
senior citizen park. Lot rent 
$265/month. $11,500. (647) 
336-5538. 



520 



Apartments For Rrai 



FOX LAKE 2-BEDROOM, 

1-1/2 bath townhomo. Avail- 
able November 1st. 
$850/momh plus security. 
Section 8 welcome. (352) 
683-1852. . 

FOX LAKE STUDIO, on the 
water, next to swimming pool, 
clean new refrigerator and 
carpet Ideal for single person, 
$470/month plus utilities. 
(847) 567-5301. 

FOX LAKE VACATION VIL- 
LAGE, beautiful and secure 
place to live, recently remo- 
deled studio, indudes many 
extras, $465/month. (047) 
223-1131. 

FOX LAKE VACATION VIL- 
LAGE, beautiful and secure 
place to live, recently remo- 
deled 1 -bedroom townhouse, 
Includes many extras, 
$56SVmonth. (647) 223-1 131. 

FOX LAKE WATERFRONT 
Beautiful 1 -bedroom apart- 
ment, an appliances plus laun- 
dry and gas, Rt. 12 near Me- 
tre. (708) 786-5564 leave 
message. 



OAKRIDGEVILLAGE 
APARTMENTS 



Offering Affordable Housing for 
Qualified Applicants. 

Currently Accepting Applications on our 
1, 2. & 3 Bedroom Apartments 
Whcd-chair acccMiblr, t bedroom. 

Siop in at: 

299 Oakridge Court in Antioch 

Or call: 

847-395-4840 
1-800-528-0844 TDD 

luUn»o»d by Mwklto Qtonx. Inc. ; 




Ukewood VilUqe Apartments 

In IsUncJ LaIcc anJ CiuysUltc 

OlfCRiNT, AllOkdAbll llOUSiSC, (OR QUAlihul AppliCAWS. 
NOW ACCCpliNC, AppliCAliONS frjR OUR: 
• 1,2 AMd J bfdROOM Ap ART Ml NTS 

• WktU'CHAiR Accasibti, 1 btdRoom 

PltAtt CAll lOR MOW iftlOBMAflOft OS AppoiMMtMl At: 

(847) 227-6644 TDD# (800) 526-0844 

I Atuoocl ViIIac-,1 ApAHiMisi is pttolcsiioMAily mwu.hJ by 
MumiiAN Citcxjp, Inc. 





445 Donin Dr. 

Antioch, IL 
(647) 395-0949 



• 1&2 BtKCvtSWDOUSaOORttjA^B 

• ON-SfTE 24-< OJR f NCTCINCY MAJNT. 

• SAIILIJTE TV NOW AVAIABut 

• L^u^ow Mounts 

• ConvimenttoMetra 

• bealn^ulynwjcuredocxjnds 

• FlfXIAf LEASINC O—plMm Hwim*> 

149 N Milwaukee Ave 



Lake Villa. IL 
(647) 356-2002 



QURNEE LARGE 2-BEO* 
ROOM apartment, 1-1/2 
baths, rofrigo rotor, dishwash- 
er, A/C, laundry and storage, 
exercise room, cable In buil- 
ding, security and intercom, in- 
dividual garages. No pets. 
$a2S/month. (647) 336-1072. 

QURNEE SPACIOUS 2- 
BEDROOM, 1-bath apart- 
ment, washer/dryer unit, gas 
heat and cooking, A/C, patio 
and storage. SuWot/Roiot De- 
comber 1st., $970/month. 
(647)623-9579. 

QURNEEAVAUKEQAN 
NORTH SHORE 
APARTMENTS 

At Affordable Pricos. 

Spadous. 

Luxury Living. 

Elevators. 

On Site Staff. 

Good Location. 

Easy to Toil Roads. 

IMPERIAL TOWER/MANOR. 

(647) 244-9222. 

ISLAND LAKE 

Available Immediately 

1 & 2 Bedroom units, 

Including heat 

$605-$705/rnonth, 

1 & 2 Bedroom units, 

Plus utilities 

$5e5-$685/monm, 

1-1/2 months security deposit 

No pets. 

(847)526-4435 

leave message. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 
APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA, Large 1 & 2 bedrooms, 
S645-$760/month. Host, wa- 
ter, air Included. (847) 
356-5474. 

MUNDELEIN LARGE 2- 
bedroom apartment*, 

starting at $800/month, heat, 
water and gas Included. No 
pets. For more Information 
call (647) 949-6891. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Located in en 

over 55 community. 

STUDIO APARTMENT 

includes ail utilities, and cable. 

$535/month. 

Available Immediately, 

No pets. 

Security deposit required. 

(047)526-5000 

leave message. 

WINTHROP HARBOR 

VALUE Nice 1-bedroom, 2nd 
floor, ceramic tilo bath with 
shower. No pats. 9435/month 
plus electric. (847) 631-5368. 

ZlON EAST SIDE 1-bed- 
room value, 1st, floor with 
front porch, park at your door. 
No pets. $420/month plus 
electric and gas. (847) 
831-5386. 



520 


Apartment For 
Rent 


ZION EAST SIDE VALUE 
nice 3-bedroom, heat paid, 
carpeted, new kitchen cabi- 
nets. No pets. 1735/month 
plus electric. Military Wel- 
come. (647) 831-6368. 


528 


Apt/Homes 
To Share 



UTILITIES PAJDII 

Roommates Wanted. 

Newer home, 

dean, nice rooms. 

Good location. 

Call Mason (847) 746-2577. 

H. Mason Enterprises, inc. 

GURNEE ROOMMATE 

WANTED to share 4-bedroom 
house, private 1/2 bath, 
S40Q/month, including utilities, 
$200 deposit, no smoking. 
(647) 265-8705. 



530 



Rooms For Rail 



TWO ROOMS AVAILABLE 
FOR RENT 

In large Lake Villa home, 

off Rt. 59 6 1 32, 

fully furnished, 

S375-t4007month. 

1-600-255-4359 

•xt. 4669, 

(647)973-0128, 

(414) 889-2012. 

Business Property 
For Rent 



538 



FOX LAKE OFFICE SPACE 
OR RETAIL on Highway 12, 
good parking, security deposit 
required, 5500/month, (847) 
587-3193. 

FOX LAKE ON RT. 12, lease 
1200sq.fl, modem office/retail 
space. excellent location. 
(706) 786-5564 leave mes- 
sage. 

ORAYSLAKE DOWN- 

TOWN 1 500s q. ft. Center 
Street Storofront. Also 
765sq.fl, downtown store/of- 
fice for rent l200sq.fL shop 
space for rent. Call for details, 
(047)604-3295. 



Mil I l l 



WAUCONDA AREA IDEAL 
FOR LANDSCAPERS AND 
CONTRACTORS, 1/2 

ACRE. FENCED IN LOT 

with 730sq.fL office. 192sq.tt 
garage. 920sqJL Inside stor- 
age, $945/month plus securi- 
ty. Available immediately. 

1200SO.FT. BUSINESS 
WITH OFFICE. $795/month 
plus utilities. Available Imme- 
diately. (847) 526-6000, 
'save message. 



or Lea 



New Building 

(2)-1800sq.fL 
Industrial Wartnouics. 
Round Lake Industrial Park 
24 ft. Ceiling, fenced yuiL 

12 ft. uwh rjd door. 

847-546-1474 



Investment Property 



540 



SIX APARTMENT UNITS 

AD brick-with garages, North 
side Waukegan, good cash 
flow. No contracts. (847) 
662-3241. 




(2) .8 ACRE LOTS, 140ft, 
rivor frontage on Wisconsin 
River, recreational use only. 
Only 15 minutes North of the 
Dells, $18,000. (608) 
339-9527. . 

BUILD TO SUITI TREVOR, 
WISCONSIN 1/2 acre parcel, 
private wen on sewer. (414) 
662-2197. ' 

HALF ACRE LOT FOR 
SALE Private cul-de-sac, 
City sewer, well water, 2 
miles North of Antioch on 
Rt 63. Call for Info. Must 
see. (815)344-6865. 

LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1 
acre lot. Spring Grove. 52,000 
down, no interest or payments 
for 16 months or will discount 
for cash. Call owner (815) 
678-4228. 

LOT AND HALF FOR SALE 
in city of Burlington, by owner. 
Asking $42,500. For more In- 
formation call (414) 
551-6843. 

POPLAR GROVE, ILLI- 
NOIS Double lot on North 
Main Street. Residential. 
$45,000/negotlable. (815) 
765-2133. 

TWO ACRES SOUTH of An- 
tioch off Route 59, Trinity Ter- 
race Subdivision, (across from 
Flora Acres), located on cul- 
de-sac on Terry Lane. (847) 
395-2654 after 6pm. 



564 



Resort/Vaaiion 
Rentals 



#1 CAMPGROUND MEM- 
BERSHIP AND TIMESHARE 
RESALE CLEARINGHOUSE. 
DONT WANT YOURS? 
WEIL TAKE IT. BUYI SELL! 
RENT! RESORT SALES 1NTL 
1-800-423-5967. 

CAMPGROUND MEMBER- 
SHIP COAST-TO-COAST 
Travel America Resort Parks 
International (RPI). home 
park, sparkling springs, near 
Rockford, III. $800, seller will 
pay transfer fees. (414) 
694-5253. 



568 



Out Oi Area Propert) 



SOUTHERN COLORADO 
RANCH SALE 68AC • 
$39,900. Enjoy sensational 
sunsets over the Rockies and 
views of Pikes Peak on gentry 
reding terrain. Long road fron- 
tage, tele & elec. Ideal for 
horses. Exc. financing. Call toO 
free 877-676-6367 Hatchet 
Ranch. 

WISCONSIN DELLS 

AREA'S NEWEST PRESTIGI- 
OUS SINGLE family home- 
sites. Live worlds apart from 
the glamour or any amenity 
you can imagine. Champion- 
ship golf course, 1/2 acre 
wooded homesites, sewer in- 
cluded. From $21,950. Limited 
goif and ski memberships left 
1- 800*929-2599. Btuegreen 
Corp. 



ROCK FALLS, IL 

For Sale by Owner. 8ac 
horse ranch nr 88. Syr old 
4 BR home, 40x6O barn & 
corral. Must sec f 225K. 
815-622-7987 



NEBRASKA 
(near Omaha) 

Unique riverfront property. 

Apprx 180acs w/magnrf. 

home orvrtking lakes. 

Recreational w/sev. bldgs 

woods, wildlife. $24 Mi) 

TiSH SELK CBSHOME 

Real Estate 

402-697-4210 

800-456-5160 



ARIZONA J 

Best Land Buy In America 

Guaranteed! 

■iO at. Ranches 

from $495 per acre 

Pmunc furmrr IS flnl bods mm 
mil fur Unrnc Vfi»nti can »»n i 
prime 40 ac ra«* in . Ktitfc MVU 
jtnl mm from Uko, Gilo. Rmt rtt 
am*. Stunning AZ StiiHcu, mm 
tx-*v lu\h iWrt. m/Am Gjuit 
no t)iul fin *JVi\ Jn EZ fennt 
Suncprdteikal «/pJ xm>, Ule 
irei. tiler & mlmrol m inti W 
jN iU nw 6 mo tmprcttiM fin^rjm ' 
Stafecoach Trails 
1-SOO-7II-ZJ40 



KENOSHA, Wl 

For Sale by Owner. Prime 
Hwy 31 (Green Bay Rd) 

Kenosha, Wl parcel loCd 

bet Hwy 50 & Hwy 158 

w/easy access to 1-94. 

Apprx 550ft frontage & 

apprx 7acs adj. to the 

ratal hub of Kenosha. Win 

divide. Exc toe for legal & 

proll offices, general oles 
nursing homes, funeral 
homes, med/dentofes 
nursery/child care ctrs. 

One of the last parcels of 

its size in area. Asking 

$1.25M«l(SA55rsf). 

Dan Slepler or Keith Lerruy 

262-656-7520 



578 



Real Estate Misc 



TIMESHARE - DELUXE 
studio located on beach In St. 
Mariin. Beautiful resort with 
many amenities, asking 
$4300 or besL (414) 
654-6441. 



704 



Recreational 
Vehicles 



704 



Recreational 
' Vehicles 



1995 FLEETWOOD 2 3 FT. 
MOTORHOME, 60.000 
miles, 460 engine, 623,000. 
(815) 338-6763, (847) 
526-6055. 

1995 WINNEBAGO 34 FT. 
slide-out, jacks, loaded, under 
16K, excellent condition, 
149,900. (847) 599-7430 
days, (847) 746-3237 even- 
ings. (647) 872-0752 6pm- 
9pm. 

1997 30FT. YELLOW- 
STONE CAPRI 5TH 
WHEEL TRAVEL TRAIL- 
ER, with slide out All weather 
unit Includes oak cabinets, 
washer/dryer, smooth fiber- 
glass skin and more. 
S22£0Cypest (847) 778-0226. 

1999 JAMBOREE MOTOR 

HOME 24ft., 24K, $24,000. 
(847)439-0568. 

LAYTON 1993 TRAVEL 

TRAILER 26ft, front bedroom, 
rear bunk, sleeps 8, full bath. 
awning, A/C. hitch included, 
$8,900. (647) 249-0166. 

MOTORHOME 1995 

PACE Arrow. 33ft, Chev 454, 
under 20K miles, fully loaded, 
sleeps 4, Indudes car caddy 
and hitch, $84,500. (847) 
823-4874. 



SOUTHWIND 1965, 27FT. 
Class A MH, fully serf-con- 
tained, very dean, 
Sl1,800/best. (647) 

882-3837. 



1962 24FT. KAYOT PON- 
TOON BOAT, indudes chairs 
and O/B motor. $4,500. (647) 
395-6637. 

1988 JAYCO POP-UP 

CAMPER, designer series, 
sleeps 6, furnace, fridge, bike 
rack, and potty, $1.800VbesL 
(647) 223-6234. 

FORD 1989 MOTOR 
HOME 28fL Class C, sleeps 
6. full kitchen and bath, new 
brakes, alternator, battery, 
tires, 50K, $14,500. (647) 
546-2532, (647) 949-1640. 



708 



SiyTWDobfles/ATV-s 



ARCTIC CAT PACKAGE 
1996 EXT 580 Deluxe. Wife's 
sled. 1997 EXT Triple. 1998 
Floe aluminum 4-place trailer. 
Many extras. Too much to KsL 
Ail mint condition. Must see. 
Si 1,200 for package, might 
separalo. (847) 265-9890. 

SNOWMOBILE 1998 FOR- 
MULA 583 Deluxe Ski-Doo, 
1,800 miles, 54,500. Also 4 
place enclosed trailer, $4,500. 
(262) 279-3969 evenings. 

TWO SKI 000 SNOWMO- 
BILE ENGINES (1) Rebuilt 440 
(1 season). 440 liquid cooied- 
ROTEX complete with twin 
carborators. twin exhaust and 
dutch, $5O0/best (i) 1992 
617 liquid cooled ROTEX. 
complete with twin carbora- 
tors. exhaust manifold and 
dutch, $i.ooo/besL Can (647) 
922-3371. 

TWO SKIDOO SNOWMO- 
BILES (1) 1996 SKI-DOO 
FORMULA SS, 670 liquid 
ceded hand/thumb warmers, 
USI skis and auxiliary, power 
Jack, complete with cover, 
under 1,000 miles. Best offer 
over $5,000. (1) 1996 SKI 
DOO FORMULA S fan 
cooled hand/thumb warmers 
with cover. Best offer $2,500. 
Ideal beginner sled. Both-Best 
offer over $7,000. (647) 922- 
3371. 



710 


Boal/Motors/Eic 



15FT. LUND RUNABOUT, 
TOhp Johnson, fish and tube, 
must sell. Sl.5007best. (847) 
638-6850. 

16* ALUMA CRAFT, 40hp 
Merc, depth finder, & extra 
stuff, $3,900. 1985 Chevy 
pickup, box, body, for parts. 
(414)279-6641 

1972 AMF SUCKCRAFT 
23ft. cuddy, head. VHF. OMC 
I/O, cover, in water. $4,000. 
(847)816-1250. 

1991 YAMAHA SUPER JET 

(stand-up), like new, under 
50hrs. with Kara van Trailer. 
Wet suit Must see. Must sell. 
$1,6O07best. Waterford area 
(414)514-2474. 

1995 BAYUNER 2252 
CLASSIC, full canvas, winter 
cover, am/fm cassette, VHF 
radio, depth finder, V6 4.3 
190hp, sink, cooler, head, ex- 
cellent condition, real dean, 
Loadrite trailer. Asking 
$14.600.(847)494-5187. 

1997 24FT. PONTOON 
BOAT, 120hp Mercury out- 
board, mooring cover, grill 
and many extras. Excellent 
condition, used very little. 
Brand new trailer, used 2- 
times. Low cost of $15,325. 
(647)265-6536, 

21 FT, 1971 CORHECT- 
CRAFT 318 VS Inboard, 
820hrs. t In good shape, great 
for wakeboarding, $3,495. 
(414) 767-8728. 



710 



Boats, Motors, 
Etc. 



CATAMARAN 14FT. 
HOBIE Cat with trailer, $600, 
(647) 395-1760. 

CHRIS CRAFT 1962 

SCORPION, 22ft. cuddy, 350 
CI engine, 260hp, trailer, ski 
equipment Included, 
$9.000VbesL (647) 297-4459 
after 5pm. 

CLASS A 1987 MALLARD, 
33ft long. 63K miles, air condi- 
tioning, generator, microwave, 
$18,000. (414) 666-2657. 

CLASSIC WOOD 32FT. 
1967 Chris Craft Flybridge 
Sea Skiff sport fisherman, 
good condition. $7,000/besL 
(847) 295-7976. 

FORMULA 1986 242LS, 
5.7L Merc., fufty equipped, ex* 
cedent condition, 
$1S,500/best. (647) 
606-0390. '■-■':■; 

LUND 17-1/2FT. FISHING 
& PLEASURE BOAT, 4- 
seats, 1995, like new, EZ load- 
er, lOOhp Merc, 9.9 Merc kick- 
er, trolling motor (new). VHF 
radio. Lowranoe GPS A fish lo- 
cator, 2-downriggers (new) 
rods, 2-covers, more. 
$18,300. (414) 639-0471. 

MASTERCRAFT PRO 

STAR 190, 1968. with trailer 
89,800. Best Good condition 
ready to ski (815)389-3013 

MOVING MUST SELU 
1969 Arriva, 20ft open bow 
130 Merc, S.OUer, boat sup 
tor the rest of the year includ- 
ed, $5.000/besL (847) 973- 
1848 after 5pm. 

RANGER BASS BOAT 

18ft, 168V, 150hp, $5,500. 
(315) 675-2854. 

SEARAY 1984 27 FT. Sea- 
Ray Sundancer, twin 140hp, 
10ft. beam, sleeps 6. full kitch- 
en and bath, A/C and heat, 
stereo CD player, new Interior, 
camper top, ship to shore ra- 
dio, depth finder, compass 
and speedometer. Great 
boat Excellent condition. 
$21,500. Hurry, it wont last! 
(414) 248-6128 or (630) 668- 
3742. 

SELL OUT SALE Small Pro- 
peOers, sM vests, accessories. 
(815)385-4729. ' 

S1LVERUNE 1977 19 FT. 
115 Evinrude, set-up for Lake 
Michigan fishing. Radio fish- 
finder, downriggers, weights 
and poles, ski and fish, read/ 
for water, $3.80GVbest (847) 
885-3263. 




CYBEX HOME GYM Cybex 
strength system, sturdy, 
works every part of the body. 
Original $5,000, sell $3,000. 
Ron (647) 259-6958. 

TOTAL GYM BRAND new. 
upper body work out. (olds for 
easy storage. Asking. $200. 
(647) 887-0529. 

TWO ROSS BICYCLES, 
red. Mountain Bikes. $50/ea. 
or best (847) 587-4445. 

NOSHIKI 12-SPEED CEN- 
TURY MALE BIKE, color- 
maroon. Mint condition. Asking 
$100. (647) 887-0529. 



724 


Airplanes 



1946 LUSCHOMBE BA, 

65hp, with fabric wings, wood 
prop and skis. Recent paint 
and glass. Looks and files 
great $16,500. (414) 
248-8702. 



804 



Cars for Sale 



1984 CHRYSLER LEBAR- 
ON Convertible, loaded, blue, 
good condition, $6,000/besL 

1988 Chrysler Conquest, red, 
loaded. In good condition, 
$2,800Vbest Ask for Wendy 
or Ray. (847) S87-«762 

1985 CAPRICE CLASSIC. 
Great condition. 1967 Delta 
'86 Oldsmobile. Child Cor- 
vePoBed. (547)740-2013. 

C HEVR OLET .1992 COR- 
VETTE, only 17,500 miles I 
Black Rose (purple), with gray 
leather Interior. Car alarm and 
phone included. Beautiful carl 
$20,500/besL (615) 

675-9298. 

TOYOTA 1999 CAMRY 

XLE V8, gray/gray leather In- 
terior, automatic, 16K, security 
system, A/C, sunroof, am/fm 
CO cassette. $22,000. (847) 
265-2178. ■ 

93 VOLO B50GLT Tour Pack- 
age, leather, excellent condi- 
tion, one owner. 99K Ask- 
ing $11,000. (647)638-0421. 



C28 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 5, 1999 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 



Cars For Sale 



AUDI 1993 QOCS QUAT- 
TRO SPORT, 2.BL V6, 5- 

spoed, 4 WD, all power and 
luxury options, ABS, alrbag, 
leather. Kelly book valuo over 
$16,500, sacrifice at $13,900. 
Call (647) 548-0096. 

BUICK 1978 REGAL, 
$2,650. (647) 526-2424. 

BUICK 1969 CENTURY, 
light color, lltle rust, runs good, 
$700. (647) 473-8700 ext. 
7107,7106. 

BUICK 1985 RIVIERA, ex- 
cellent condition, full power, 
moonroof. Call between 5 pm- 
Bpm only (647) 395-4 150. 

BUICK 1690 REGAL, 
$2,995. (647) 395-4400. 

BUICK 1995 LESABRE, 
only 24K miles, excellent con- 
dition, loaded, dark green. 
$12,000,(647)735-9125 

BUICK 1699 CENTURY, 
$12.995. (647) 395-4400. 

CADILLAC 1984 SEOAN 
DEVILLE 4-door, lealhor interi- 
or, 70,000 miles, good run- 
ning car, $1.600/best. (630) 
529-9066, 

CHEVROLET MONTE 

CARLO, 1975. Restored to 
showroom condition, all op- 
lions. $6500. (414)859-2424. 

CHEVY 1985 CAMARO 
Z2B, wilh T-tops, needs work. 
$500/bost. (847J 836-4625 
after 6pm (262) 662-94 1 2. 

CHEVY 1980 CAMARO, 
$2.995. (647) 395-3900. 

CHEVY 1891 BERETTA, 
86,000 miles, lair condition, 
but runs great. 52,900. 1989 
Yamaha Exciter snowmobile, 
good condition, $1,000. (847) 
740-2219. 

CHEVY 1993 LUMINA, ex- 
cellent condition, all highway 
miles, new transmission, 
$3.400. (847) 838-4713. 

CHEVY 1994 METRO, 
$2.995. (847) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 1995 BERETTA 
Z26. $7,995, (847) £26-2424. 

CHEVY 1995 CAMARO, 
$11.495. (847) 623-3000. 

CHEVY 1995 CAVALIER, 
2-door, AT. A/C, AM/FM cas- 
sette, leal green, 1 -owner, 
25,600 milOS, $7,800. (815) 
459-9406. 



CHEVY 1096 CAPRICE, 

$11,995,(847)526-2424. 

CHEVY 1996 CORSICA, 
power stooring, A/C, 73,000 
miles, $7,000. (414) 
662-9731. 

CHEVY 1996 MONTE CAR- 
LP, $10.995. (847) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 1996 MONTE CAR- 
LP. $10,995, (647)526-2424. 

CHEVY 1998 CAVALIER, 

$9,495. (847) 395-4400, 

CHEVY 1999 CAVALIER 
Z24, $15,995, (647)526-2424. 

CHEVY, FORD PICK-UP 
Bodlos, Factory-new guar- 
anteed from $1300.00. Doors 
from $89.00 Ponders from 
$50.00 Bods from $800.00, 
Bedliners $169.00. Bumpers, 
Grills Repari Panels, Paints, 
Abrasives, windshields, radia- 
tors, Delivery, Marx (217) 624- 

6164. 

i 

COUGAR XR7 1987, V8, 

automatic, leather, new 

brakes/shocks/tires, must sell. 
$3,500. (647)336-1863. 

COUPE DEVILLE 1980, 4- 
door, runs but needs work, 
$200/best. (647) 543-9586 
ask for Louis. * 

DODGE 1988 CARAVAN, 
$600, 1982 Jeep Wagonoer, 
$700, or trade for snowmobile 
of equal value. (847) 
546-9903. 

DODGE 1990 DYNASTY 
LE. $2.995. (647) 395-3900. 

DODGE 1994 INTREPID 
ES, $7,495. (647) 623-3000. 

DODGE 1996 AVENGER 
ES. $12,495. (847) 395-4400. 



DODGE 1996 NEON, 

S5.200. (847)623-1492. 

DODGE 1996 NEON, 
$7.995. (847) 623-3000. 

DOOGE 1999 NEON, 
$10,698. (847) 623-3000. 



EAGLE SUMMIT 1991 
hatchback, 4-speed, air, 
am/fm, clean, good condition, 
51.850. (847)785-1007. 

ECLIPSE GS 1992, $5,995, 
(847) 526-2424. 



EL CAMINO 1686 Candy 
Apple Red, vs, automatic, 
bucket scats, power windows 
and doors, $10,000. (414) 
694-3573. 6018 691h St, 

FORD 1988 THUNDER- 
BIRD power steering, power 
brakes, power locks, windows 
and mirrors, Hit wheel, AM/FM, 
$2,000. (647) 54B-2958. 

FORD 1989 CROWN VIC- 
TORIA, oxcellont condition, 1- 
owner, 153K, $1,600/bost. 
(647) 740-0525. 

FORD 1990 MUSTANG, 
automatic, good shape, 
$3,000/bost. Carlos (847) 
244-6547. 

FORD 1992 TEMPO 
AM/FM cassette, power W/L, 
A/C, powor front seats, cruise 
control, now front brakes, de- 
pendable transportation, 
$2.600. (647) 546-2269, 

FORD 1894 TAURUS GL, 
$7,995. (847) 395-3900. 

FORD 1994 TEMPO GL, 
A/C, power steering, power 
brakes, cruise control, am/fm 
cassette, now gas tank, excel- 
lent condition, $4,750/bost. 
(647)265-9110. 

FORD 1994 TEMPO, 
$3.995. (847) 662-2400. 

FORD 1995 CONTOUR 

GL, $5,995. (847) 395-3900. 

FORD 1995 TAURUS, 
$5,995. (847) 662-2400. 

FORD 1998 ESCORT, 
$9.995. (847) 816-6660. 

FORD 1998 MUSTANG 
LX. $14,995. (847)623 3000. 

FORD 1998 TAURUS SE. 

6-cylinder. excellent condition, 
low mileage 25,000, female 
driven, $13,999. (847) 
548-0664. 

GEO PRISM 1995, AM/FM, 
A/C, 100K, warranty, 
S5,200/best. (B47) 367-4958. 

HONDA 1991 CRX SI, 5- 
speed, power moonroof, CD 
player, new brakes, exhaust 
and tires, $4,000. Call Mark 
(847)837-1641. 

HONDA 1996 ACCORD EX 

win to Coupo, fully loaded, sun- 
roof, 66K miles, $1 1 ,000/best. 
(847)836-0715. 

HONDA 1997 ACCORD, 
$12.395. (847) 587-3400 



LAKELAND IS OPEN 
24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad In 

Classified, call us at 

(647)223-8161 oxt. 140 

and leave a message. 

We will get back to you by tho 

next business day. Or you can 

fax our 24-hour fax lino at 

(847)223-2691. 

LINCOLN 1986 MARK VII, 
fully loaded, great car. Evory 
day use, S2.075. (847) 

680-8775. 

LINCOLN 1986 TOWN 
CAR, $695. (847) 587-3400. 

MASERATI 1986 Bl- 
TURBO CONVERTIBLE, 

wilh leather Interior, 56K, ex- 
cellent maintained, all records, 
garaged, $9,500. (414) 
245-6861. 

MASERATI 1886 Bl- 
TURBO CONVERTIBLE, with 

leather Interlr, 56K, 

MERCURY 1991 CAPRI 
CONVERTIBLE, $4,995. (647) 
662-2400. 

MERCURY 1993 TOPAZ, 
$2.495, (647) 395-3900. 

MERCURY 1893 TOPA2, 

$4,995. (647) 567-3400. 

MERCURY 1994 COUQAR 
XR7, $8.495. (847) 623-3000. 

MERCURY SABLE 1995, 
power windows/locks, cas- 
sette, automatic, air, high 
miles, body In good condition, 
$5.000/bO3t. (847) 487-4487. 

MERCURY VILLAGER 
1993, grey interior, good con- 
dition, 100K miles, $5,500. 
(647) 356-7913. 

MIAMI VICE FERRARI 
DAYTONA complete body kit 
for Corvette Chassis, 
$7.900/bost. (847) 487-4692. 



MITSUBISHI 
ECLIPSE GSX. 
(647) 816-6660. 



1997 
$20,995. 



MITSUBISHI 
ECUPSE, $2,995. 
1492. 



1993 
(847) 623- 



MITSUBISHI 1994 DIA- 
MANTE WAGON. $6,995. 
(647) 816-6660. 

MITSUBISHI 1995 

3000GT, $17,495. (647) 816- 
6660. 



MITSUBISHI 
ECLIPSE GST, 
(847)816-6660. 



1996 
$13,495. 



NISSAN 1996 ALT! MA, 
$12,495. (647) 816-6660. 

NISSAN 1996 MAXIMA, 
$17,995.(647)616-6660, . 

NISSAN 240SX 1989, au- 
tomatic. A/C, sunroof, powor 
locks/windows, black, oxcel- 
lont condition, $2,000/besl. 
(847)516-9477. 

OLDS 1989 CUTLASS SU- 
PREME, runs good, ctoan In- 
terior, black, $1,450/bost or 
trade for pick-up. (282) 
862-9412 ofter 5pm. 

OLDS 1992 CUSTOM 
CRUISER STATION WAG- 
ON, Vista roof, full powor, 
loathor, cllmato control, tow- 
ing package EVERYTHINQIII 
Well kept. Must seo. 
1993 FLEETWOOD 

BROUGHAM CADILLAC 
5.7L, V8, power everything, 
Lumbar/heated seats, climate 
control, keyless entry, vory 
clean. (647) 599-9363. 

OLDS 1993 CUTLASS SU- 
PREME, $4,495. (847) 395- 
4400. 

OLDSMOBILE 1985 CUT- 
LAS ..,.$595. (847) 587-3400. 

OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS 
1984, good condition, vary 
dependable, little rust. 
165,000 miles, A/C, automat- 
ie. $950. (847) 546-9611. 

PLYMOUTH 1989 AC- 
CLAIM, $395. (847) 587- 
3400. 

PONTIAC 1985 FIRE- 
BIRD, 5.0L, 5-speed, 
$2,000/t»st. New exhaust and 
lots of new parts. (262) 
877-8669. 

PONTIAC 1987 GRAND 
AM, $700/best. 1989 Buick Lo- 
Sabre. 7- typo, loaded, excel- 
lont shapo, $3,000/flrm. (847) 
973-0176. 

PONTIAC 1993 GRAND 
AM GT, $6,595. (647) 587- 
3400, 

PONTIAC 1993 GRAND 
AM. $2.650. (647) 526-2424. 

PONTIAC 1995 FIRE- 
BIRD, $8,495. (847) 395- 
4400. 



PONTIAC 1996 GRAND 
PRIX, $9.995. (847) 626-2424. 

PONTIAC 1997 GRAND 

AM SE, $9,995. (647) 623- 
3000. t 

PONTIAC 1999 QRAND 
AM. Tako over loaso for 
$288Vmonth. Metallic blue, CD 
player, powor locks, spoiler, 
only 1,800 miles. Coll Mike 
(282) 694-2957. 

SAAB '90 9000 Turbo, Sun- 
roof, garago kept. Leather. 
Ono owner. Excellent condi- 
tion. $5,000/bost, (847) 
295-6241 

AUTO AUCTION 

SALVATION ARMY 

Now Evsry Saturday 

9am. 

Ovsr 80 to be told to tha 

high* it btddtr. 

Opening bid $100. 

No reserve. 

On 176 In Ubtrtyvllte 

East Of 1-94 & Lnmbt 

Farm. 

(847)680-1955. 

SATURN 1993 SU, $4,995. 
(847) 662-2400. 

SATURN LSI 1994, $2,995. 
(847) 662-2400. 

SATURN SC1 1996, 

$11.450.(847)362-6600. 

SATURN SCI 1997, 

$t 1,950. (847) 362-6600. 

SATURN SC2 1694, 
$7.450. (647) 362-6600. 

SATURN SC2 1996, 

$11,950. (847) 3626600. 

SATURN SL 1996, $8,950. 
(847) 362-6600. 

SATURN SL1 1994, 

$4.950. (647) 362-6600. 

SATURN SL1 1997, 

$9,950. (647) 362-6600. 

SATURN SL2 1996, 

$8,450. (647) 362-6600. 

SATURN SL2 1998, 
$11,950. (847) 362-6600. 

SATURN SL2 1995, 

$13.950. (647) 362-6600. 

SATURN SW1 1995, 

$7,950, (847) 362-6600. 

SATURN SW1 1997, 

$12,950. (847)362-6600. 

SATURN SW2 1993, 

$7,950. (847) 362-6600. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKE* 
LAND CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON THE INTERNETI Vlllt 
http://www.lpnows.com/ to 
placo your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet. In 
all Lakeland Papers, The 
Groat Lakes Bulletin and The 
Markol Journal for only $19.75 
for 15 words, then 15* oach 
additional word. 

TAURUS WAGON 1993, 
clean, full power, high miles, 
asking $2,750/besl. (815) 
344-1418. 

TOYOTA 19B7 SUPRA, 
brown, very clean, 103K miles, 
A/C, loaded, original owner; 
$3,100/bost. (647) 599-0345. 

TOYOTA 1998 COROLLA, 
$10.995. (647) 395-4400. 

VOLKSWAGEN 1985 CA- 
BRIOLET CONVT.. $3,595. 
(847) 587-3400. 



810 



Chsdc/Antlque Cars 



ANTIQUE 1948 WILLYS 
STAKE BODY. 90% restored, 
asking $3,900. (847) 
395-2647. 

CHEVY 1972 CORVETTE, 
64,000 original milos. new 
roar spring, stainless steel 
brakes, $6,5O0/best. (847) 
356-5044. 



814 



Service & Parts 



FOUR 17x9 CHROME 

COBRA R-STYLE RIMS 

AND TIRES. 

BRAND NEW. 

S1.400/BEST. 

Call (847) 548-6140 

Ask for Seen or leave 

message. 

PONTIAC 326-455 EN- 
GINES, blocks, heads, tri- 
powers, 4-speeds, QTO cars 
and parts. (815) 653-3733. 



824 


Vans 



CHEVY 1991 ASTRO CON- 
VERSION VAN. runs and 
looks excellent, $4,200. (847) 
546-6648, (647) 546-8405, 
paper (647) 538-3843. 

CHEVY 1995 020 VAN, 
Chariot Conversion, 32K, ex- 
cellent condition, 
$12,300/best. (815) 
759-6945. 




CLASSIFIED LISTINGS 



19.75 = 15 words or fewer, one week, 150 each additional 

word. Ads will be seen in all 11 Lakeland Newspapers, The 

Market Journal, Great Lakes Bulletin and on the Internet. 



Please check one box below! 



DEADLINE: Wednesday 9:30 a.m. 

Please allow extra time for orders 

being sent through mail*. 

Payment must be received with order. 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
L 



□ GARAGE SALES 330 

a LAWN & GARDEN 348 

Q HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE 340 

a APPLIANCES 304 

Q MISC. MERCHANDISE 350 

Q PETS 360 

□ WANTED TO BUY 370 

□ GIVEAWAY \ ... .120 

We'll help you get rid ol your 
unwanted treasures, Your ad will 
reach 200,000+. It worksl Call 
(847)223-8161 ext. 140 and ask 
for Lisa. The classified deadline Is 
Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. 



Q BOATS & EQUIPMENT 710 

Q MOTORCYCLES 844 

Q CAMPERS & TRAVEL TRAILERS . . .704 
G AUTOMOBILE LOAN & FINANCING .804 

a VANS & TRUCKS 834 

Q AUTOMOBILES WANTED 848 

Q AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE 804 



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Drop ad off in our office from 8:00 am~5:00 pm Monday-Friday 
at 30 S. Whitney, Grayslake, IL or fax to our 24 HOUR fax line at 847-223-2691 



We are not responsible for ads received late that were sent through regular mail. 



§Kn 



NouemberS, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C29 



• 



824 


Vans 



DOOOE IMS CARAVAN, 

$8,495. (647) 395-3000. 

DOOOE 1096 CARAVAN 
SE, 48,000 miles, brand no* 
tiros, 2 sliding doors, air, 
513,000/bost. (847) 
358-S044. 

FLORIDA VAN SOLID 
body, 1982 Econoiino van. 
Newer llrea/brakas, 6-cyHndef 
stick, runs groat, Sl.OOO/bost. 
(847) S87-7267, 

FORD 1WO EXTENDED 
AEROSTAR W.MO. (847) 
587-3400. 

FORD 1996 AEROSTAR/ 
$7,995. (847) 682-2400. 

MERCURY 1994 VILLAG- 
ER OS MINI VAN, forsst 
groan, V6, FWD, air, power 
windows/door locks, crulsa 
control, ABS, am/Tm stsreo 
with cassotta, tintad windows. 
$7,350. Call Miko (847) 336- 
5531. 

PLYMOUTH 1993 VOYAQ- 
ER. $3.995. (847) 6622400. 



828 



Four Vhed Drta 



CHEVY 1987 S-10 4X4 
BLAZER, 2.8 fuel Injected, V6, 
automatic, $3,000. (847) 
856-0894. 

CHEVY 1991 8-10 BLA2- 
ER, $5,995. (847) 395-3900. 

CHEVY 1991 8-10 BLAZER 
4X4, new motor (4.38 cylm- 
dor), power windows, door 
locks, 4-ddors, very wen kept, 
ready for snow, $9,500/besL 
Days (847) 546*7877, even- 
logs (847) 587-4008. 

CHEVY 1994 BLAZER 4X4, 

$12,995. (847)526-2424. 

CHEVY 1994 S-10 BLAZ- 
ER. S7.99S. (847) 587-3400. 

CHEVY 1996 SUBURBAN 
LS. $24,950. (647) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 199B BLAZERLS, 

$21.650.(847)526-2424. 

CHEVY 1999 BLAZER LS, 

$20,495. (647) 39S4400. 

DOOOE 1996 DAKOTA 
SLT, 4WD, air, till, cruiso, 
anVtm cassetto, cruise, cap. 
68,000 mites. $i3,50O/best. 
Must sell. (262) 876-1788. 
(262) B78-3833. 

DODGE 1998 DAKOTA SU- 

PERCAB, $13,995. (847) 395- 
3900. 

FORD 1987 EDDIE 
BAUER BRONCO II, 
148,000 miles. Asking 
52,500/firm. Call (847) 740- 
0769. 

FORD 1992 F-150 short- 
box 4 WD, black, XLT, lull pow- 
er, 351 VB. automatic, Ton- 
neau cover, excellent condi- 
tion, $9,000. (847) 546-6131 
leave message, 

FORD 1994 EXPLORER, 
$13,995. (647) 816-6660. 

GREAT DEAL! MUST SELL 
MOVING) 1995 Chevy Tahoe, 
black, 2 -door sport, off road 
package, fully loaded, Nerf 
bars Included, $i6,3507best. 
Call anytime, if not in leave 
message, will call back ASAP 
(847)989-3334 

JEEP 1986 CHEROKEE 5- 
speod, 15,000 miles on new 
28 motor, new brakes, discs, 
bearings, muffler, works good, 
$3,800/best. Ramon Acuna 
8am-7pm. (647) 249-0136. 

JEEP 1996 GRAND CHER- 
OKEE. $14,995. (847) 395- 
4400. 

JEEP 1997 WRANGLER 
SPORT. $15,695. (647) 395- 
3900. 

JEEP 1997 WRANGLER, 
$13.495. (647) 395-4400. 

JEEP 1999 GRAND CHER- 
OKEE 'LAREDO, loaded, 
power throughout, lots of luxu- 
ry's. Call tor Info (262) 
657-1254. 

JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT 

1996, $14,700. (647) 623- 
1492. • 

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 
LAREDO 1995, $14,500. 
(647)623-1492. 

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 
LTD 1997, $22,900. (847) 623- 
1492. . .. 

JEEP WRANGLER 1992, 
$7.995. {647) 616-6660. 

JEEP WRANGLER 4X4 
1995. $9.900. (647) 623-1492. 

MITSUBISHI 1995 MON- 
TERO SR, $20,495. (847) 
816-6660. 



828 



FwrlVdi 
Drireflftp 



NISSAN 1988 PATH* 
FINDER, good condition, 
4WD, 5-speod, $3,800. (847) 
541-3680. 

NISSAN 1991 PATH- 
FINDER V6 4X4, $9,995. 
(847) 823-3000. 

NISSAN 1995 PATH- 
FINDER 4X4, $14,498. (647) 
623-3000. 

OLDS 1991 BRAVADA, 
$6,995. (847) 395-3900. 

TOYOTA 4X4 1987, groat 
condition, no rust new paint, 
new fiber glass bed, 311a tires, 
new head gasket, very clean, 
$4.300. (815) 344-2028. 



834 



Trucks/Trailers 



CHEVY 1964 8-10 PICKUP, 
needs work, runs well, 86,000 
miles. (847) 838-1078 after 
4pm. ask for Brian, 

CHEVY 1987 3/4 TON 2WD 
350, unbelievable buy, au- 
tomatic, excellent condition, 
$4,500 with cap and rack. 
(847)662-6202. 

CHEVY 1991 S-10 BLAZER 
4X4, 4-door. $3.000/bost. 
(647) 526-5292. 

DODGE 1995 RAM SLT 
1500 short bed 2x2 pickup, 
black, loaded, hard Tomeau 
cover, 33,000 miles, 
$15.000/best. (262) 
652^B929. 

DODGE 1998 DAKOTA 
SPORT 4X4, $20,995. (847) 
8166660. 

DODGE RAM SLT 1996, 

white, VB automatic, Tonneau 
cover, running boards, bedlin- 
er, etc., 48,500 miles, 
$12,700. (262) 862-6292. 

FORO 1987 TRUCK F-350, 
cab and chassis, 6.9 dleset, 
new fenders and doors, 
$4,000/besl. (4t4) 877-9844. 

FORD 1996 F-250, $8,595. 
(847) 567-3400. 

FORD 1998 RANGER, 
SHARP, 30,000 miles. A/C, 
bedliner, extended warranty. 
new $1SK, sacrifice $9,999. 
(847) 812-6443 leave roes- 
sape. 

INTERNATIONAL 1990 

4700 SERIES, new rebuilt DT 
466 wnh 24ft refrigerator box, 
excellent condition, 

$20,000/best. (815) 

648-2875. 

NISSAN 1995 KING CAB 
SE VB 4X4, $13,495. (847) 

623-3000. 



838 


Heavy Equipment 



PC200 KOMATSU BACK- 
HOE. Trail King trailer, 35 ton 
long deck, drop neck. IH 41 2B 
sell loading Scraper. Case 
W20 rubber tire loader. (B47) 
372-6338, after 6pm (815) 
344-6095. 



844 


Motorcjdcs 



HARLEY DAVIDSON 1970 
FLH ELECTRAGUDE SSS 
Carb, shovel, extras, clean. 
$7,500/OBO. Call evenings 
(414) 694-771 5. 

HARLEY DAVIDSON 1996 
883 SPORTSTER, like new. 
under 2.000 miles. Asking 
$7,000.(815)337-6732. 

HARLEY DAVIDSON RED 
1984 FLHTC. completely re- 
built In 1997, excellent condi- 
tion, $9,000/best. (815) 
344-4273. 

HD FXR REPLICA 1998, 
custom built from ground up. 
SAS Ness. Must sell. $22,000. 
(414) 878-3182 call after* 
noons. 

YAMAHA BLASTER 1999, 

200CC. Oil Injected, 2- stroke. 4- 
wheeler, brand new, rid on 
only 30hrs, or less. 
KOOO/Hrm. (847) 244-9617. 



S33 


i llandynuji 



THE HANDYMAN NO job 
too small. Painting, carpentry 
and repair work. Reasonabio 
rales and free estimates. 
(647) 223-7724. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 
24 HOURS 

II you need to place an ad in 

Classified, call us at 

(847) 223-6181 ext. 140 

and leave a message. 

We will get back to you by the 

next business day. Or you can 

fax our 24-hour fax line at 

(647)223-2691. 



S39 


Housekeeping 



DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE! 

18 Years Experience 

* HOLIDAY CLEANING, 

•Move outs, 

•Ssnlor Specials. 

Reasonable Rates. 

References available. 

(847) 973-9913. 

i mmm «> « 



S42 


Landscaping 



S. HERNANDEZ 
LANDSCAPING 

•No Job Too Small 

•Quality Workmanship 

•Mowing 

•Tree Trimming 

•Flower Beds 

Tree Planting. 

•Free Estimates 

•Fufly Insured. 

SPverio Hernandez 

Round Lake Park, IK. 

(847) 546-461 7 or 721-481 7. 



S48 


Legal Services 


DIVORCE $198 30-60 
DAYS, children, property, 
Spouse O.K. Bankruptcy $225. 

Slop creditors calls. 8am-epm. 
Monday-Saturday. 1-800-688- 
3188 (SCANetworfc). 


S78 


RemoMng 


DC TILE WE We instsail ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile, Parquet, and 
Pergo floors. For free esti- 
males call (847) 395-0777, 
pager (706) 988-8504. 


JACK'S 

REMODEUNG 

^Basement Finishing 

•Farrtiiyrooms & Otficeroorns 

•Electrical & Plumbing 

•Kitchens 6 Baths 

•Vinyl Replacement Windows 

•Soffit Fascia. 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(847) 546-3759. 


S87 


Storage 




Sat Nov 6th, 10am-4pm 
Sun. Nov 7th, 10am-2pm 

benutne Kaney-oavwson 

Clothing - 50% off under the 

BIG TENT. CASH ONLY1 * 

Lake Shore Harlcy-Davidson 

1424 Belvidere RcL, Waukegan 

(847) 662-4500 




Court tru Coffectiorts 

Traditional Craft and, 
fof£ Mrt faire 

Hovtmb€r 12th, 13th, 14th 

rridrrJ-Hfm * Satuntef I0<$pm tSuniin 1 1 4pm 

HurncouiCE + r.a<n\r. nwots 
Auxnvn axo Knout Kava 



AmUSXKXi:ADLm $500 * CIULDRLS CHXJt I2FRFI. 
* l\FO (630) 268-8067 








BOAT STORAGE NEEDED 
Dry, clean, Indoor storage 
12ft. by 30ft. Needed for win- 
ter and possible In and out 
summer storage. Gumee area 
preferred. Call Nicole at (847) 
24&-3313 between eenv4pm. 



Don't Tak$ A Fall 

Takb A St$p Up With Lakbl 

LAKELAND HANDLES ALL TYPES OF NOTIFICATIONS 



Jm 



S93 


Trm/fti&ts 



Mega Discount Nuraery 
Store-Wide Liquidation Sale. 
Save 50-80% on Shade 
Trees, Evergreens, Fruit 
Trees, and Flowering Bushes 
and Shrubs. All sizes large 
and small. Abo indoor plants. 
Open 9am-9pm, 7 days/week. 
1901 E. Rawson, Milwaukee. 
Wise (414)571-6565. 




• Bid Notices * Assumed Business Names 

Reports of Condition • Financial Statements 

^ec • Tax Levy Hearings • Lien Sales 

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Dissolution of Marriages * ...Many Others 




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C30 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 5, 1999 



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TENTH ANNUAL 

SPRUCE MOOSE CRAFT 
BAZAAR 

Nov. 17, 18 ,19 9am-9pm 

Nov. 20 9um-5pm 

Crafl displays featuring the 

creativity or many trailers, (.oinc visit 

our old-fashioned Christmas Huzaar. 

Beautiful crafts, delicious baked 

goods, holiday 01 items. 

From Wadiwortli & Delancy Rils.. Nodli I mile. 

turn right on Slietir RJ. Follow iignt. 




5Jhz QhiidtmoA QaeAZ 

% 3ididwf QHofi SAcm '« 

November 13"', 10*.. to 4r«. 
November 14"', 1 0-.. to 4r.„ 

HEATHERRIDGE 

COMMUNITY CENTER 

5900 HeathcrRicJge Drive. Gurnee, IL 

Enter from Rl. 21 or Gages Lake Road. 

Door ltizes 
Hot Lunches & Quill Raffle 




£ HAWTHORN ANTIQUES § 

S Come Celebrate our 3rd Anniversary! ]g 

Refreshments ff Mall-wide sales "1 

throughout the month of November 
Dealer space available 



Limousine Service 



Northshore 

Limousine Service, Inc\ 

Luxurious, 
8-passenger limousines 

847/816-7474 



Travel 



North Star Travel 

Llwlcnhurst 

Sandals Specialist 

847/356-2000 cxt. 100 



2 miles west of 1-94 on 
Mwy 50 in Bristol. WI 

I 414-857-2226 

Open IO to i5 Doily 



WANTED TO BUY 

ALL antiques and old furniture, old clocks. 

crocks, toys, old lamps, glassware, art glass. 

rugs, advertising Items & military Items, 

Buy one piece, or enr/re estate! 

Call Joe 
1-414-877-2432 

or 
I -800-628-9255, 



— — — pwp— — 



Wedding Consultant I Photographer 



Personally Yours 

Wcfltllng & Special Events 
Consultant. & Coordlnutor 

10% OFF invitations wlthis ad 

847/265-2032 



Picture-Perfect — 

New Intention 
406 Peterson Ktl. • LihcrtyvUIe 



PkturtPtrfect— 

Wlutl uridine 
photography ilioutd bd 

847/247-9555 



.namosa. Antiques 



WE BUY & SELL. 



•Furniture -Clocks *Toys -Rugs 

•Jewelry -Glassware -Silver 'Lamps 
•Paintings -Porcelain -Dolls 



SERVICES INCLUDE 



Rentals 



Libertyviile Rent-Ail 

185 Peterson Ktl. • LljicrfyvlUc 

Everything for a party.« 

except guests! 

847/362-7610 



•Estate Settlement 
•Auction Service 



•Clean-out Service 
•Appraisals 



<847) 356-0832 



Open Daily 10-5 * Uiosed Mondays 
19055 W.GrvnclAv*. 

Just West ofRt 45 on Rt 132 

3 it tin. rVest of 
Gurncc A4iils Mull 



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ill Msftoi 



•••• 



|H1m Crafts 1 

Whether you're looking for vuluri or 

vuhiuliti'H, Clutinifiett is the place to turn. 

CluHxifittirH "AntitjUMH ami CnllrctihleH" kiht- 

tion in your connection to itnlivultiulit or 

enterprise* that run help you well or huy 

collectors' ittMttH, Join the. Clutuiifieil 

treasure hunt the firm week of every month, 

ant I you'll find wlmt you're looking for! 

MARKET JOURNAL 

847-223-3200 

Jessica or Jan 

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Novembers, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers I C31 



Lakeland Newspapers is your 




I 



To These Fine Lakeland Area Businesses & Services 



To Place 

Your Ad Here 

Call 

847-223-8161 



i j6#ear#£eWlNDOWS 



W IN DOW 
LOO K NO 



5 H O P P I 

FURTH 



NO ? 



• Quality Ulnyl Replacement Windows 

• Patio Doors 

• Siding 

• Lifetime Warranty 

• 90 DAYS SAME AS CASH * 
CERTIFIED WINDOW DESIGNERS 
— 847-632-1900 



The 

Home 
Improvement 

Network 



"For Every Home Improvement Project 
"One Call Gets You 3 Free Estimates" 
"A Free Contractor Referral Service" 



Don't hire a contractor you know nothing about!! 

We refer prescreened contractors to vou fo r your convenience!! 

Call Now (or your 3 Free Estimates: (847)604-4949 



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DECKS PLUS 

CONSTRUCTION 
• GENERAL CARPENTRY 
• Custom Decks 

.•Porches • Room Additions 
•Basement Remodeling 
•Bathrooms • Kitchens 
•Custom Carpentry 
Improvements tc Repairs! 
INSURED Of BONDED 





CASH For Alum. Cans 

Coppcr-Hrasi 

Insulated Wire 



Chicago Surplus 

U304-260th Ave 

Trevor, Wise. 
One Mile West of 83 &C 



(414) 

Plc«*«OUC«ryKoULW 



UPsychic Readings* 
1* * by Debbie * * 

READER • HEALER • ADVISOR 
Faim • Cjmhe • Cum KuDHfC 

Spiritualty £ifut to Wmwh peace w 




Turn North on 259th 



Mon-Fri 9-5pm 

Sat 9-3 

Closed 12-1 Lunch 



262-862-2517 




dvt.fanu%, horn & uvt€jRs/oantzej I 
andnmm*sttumb(iwf&Kks,tvil f 
injfutiuts, anJSaJlueC'Jkm't ttt tmeb 
ordtitatutstand'Mtfiwrutiy. 

(847)545-9«80 

$5 Special with this ad 
vvallablc for parties,! r- 



S47/:M)5-iU54 

l';i\roll. spread nIutIv 
j«i-tK'r;il luli^r, mourn- 
, i.im'n S cmii|uiicr lupin 
I Call Karen l\ilki 
lor an appotniiiu'nt imki\' 



AFFORDABLE I 
HOME REPAIRS 



HANDYMAN SERVICE 



Save money by using America's 

largest handyman service. 
Insured, bonded, guaranteed. 

(847) 726-1061 




OFFICE IN 30 STATES 



HCrrCHENt/BAIiMlNTtj 
CARPENTRY - TILI 

SMALL JOBS OK 
TQM itIQLBAiA 

C847) ivy 



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ime to 



lean* 



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You're always busy and cleaning Is a chore...* 
Let us tidy up for youl 

We oner cleaning: 
•Weekly •Hi-Monthly •Monthly 
•Special Occasions & Relocations 
. Very Reasonable Rates ■ licensed. Insured, & Handed 
- FREE Estimates • References Available 

PRO-MAIDS 

Professional Cleaning Service 
Stad Brubakcr Ifi47) 514-6855 

Owner * f 





Rosickmiia) end 
Smal Commwcial 





H o rU b niRe mo deling 

^ L i ^ »^a»-Ji m 






FulUService Remodeling 
Pry wait 

Basement Finishing 
Garage Finishing 

Residential and Cornmenctal 



f 8U1 838-5949 




CONTRACTORS ELECTRIC SERVICE, 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 

'Call Us For Fast Courteous Service 

RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL 

33265 N. Me. 45 
Wildwood, it 60030 

(847) 223-4682 



95-8428 i 



»»»>»»» tTT »»»»*»»»»»♦»♦ 



SMITH 

PAtNT • STAIN • WATERSEAL 



Bootes • Garages * Dec** 

Interiors O Exteriors 

Spooring * Rig RolDas • Featherinf 



WOOD RESTORATION 

Strip. Sand. Stain & Varnish 

your wood to look beautiful 

again 

847-244-2202 



FIREWOOD 
UNLIMITED 

Seasoned two years 
25yr*. in business 

Fast, Free Delivery 
Credit Cards O.K. 

• Mixed Hardaoods I7S/EC 

• Oak$UMEC 

• Cherry, Birch & Hickory rahed J95/EC 
Separated $120 

DI/COUNT ON TWO OR MORE 

(847) 888-9999 



DONT THROW AWAY 
THAT OLD LAM?, 
BRING IT TO OUR 
LAMP DOCTORS 
FOR REPAIRS. 

WARREN ELECTRIC INC 

33261 IL HIGHWAY 45/ 

WILDWOOD, IL 60030 

(847) 223-8691 




ALL AMERICAN 
f CONST. * 



PRO SPEC SECURITY 

WINDOW WELL COVERS 



• HIDDEN SECURITY LOCKS, 
OPEN FROM THE INSIDE ONLY1 
PATENT PROTECTED. 

e A safe and effective meansof 
securing you- home and farnfly 
from unwanted intruders. 

• Prevent injury to chMdren and 
pets. 



B» . T,_ *I^ fa ?**,, i i II ibii Wt m wn rr ir^ . Tin, n 

PBsnfjng/tuseofn Rcmoocuns 

Quality work at affordable prices 

(10% off with Has ad) 

WITHIN 24 HR. HANDYMAN SERVICE 
Free Estimates 

847-548-5110 

Lie. Bonded "SHT 

ft tnturrd mmm 






Call Joe 



• Made of perforated steelajowing 

proper ventiatten and stsnagnt 

• One-time cost lasts for years. 



847-265- 6' 53 6" 




PROFESSIONAL 
HOUSE PAINTING 

Interior & Exterior 

FREE Estimates 

Call 
Hans Klling 

847-837-9153 




Get Your 
Service Noticed 



Advertise In 
Lakeland's 
Direct Line 




847-223-8161 




C32 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



Novembers, 1999 



con d Federal Savings 

& LOAN ASSOCIATION 






Month 

With A Free 
Checking Account 

6.30% APY 







\ 





*$2,500 MINIMUM 




UP IS NOW OPEN! 



MON. - FRI. 8:30 AM - 7:30 PM 
SAX 8:30 AM- 1:30 PM 







Second Federal Savings 



& LOAN ASSOCIATION 



CflfH nHIIOfl* 



Comer of Route 12 & Grand Avenue, Fox Lake 



(847) 587-6311 



^^^» 'Offer available to Second Federal Savings & Loan chocking account holders existing and new only. CD renews as 1 year, No minimum balance on checking account. Si 00 to open a chocking 
L^J account. Special fees such as overdraft may apply. All checking accounts must remain open for tho life of tho CO. Closure of chocking account and/or early withdrawal of CD will result in 
LENDER significant reduction of earnings. Offer and rate Is valid and in effect as of 1 1 -5-99 and may be withdrawn without notice All early CD closure fees will apply. 



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